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THE  BENSON  LIBRARY  OF  HYMNOLOGY 

Endowed  by  the  Reverend 

Louis  Fitzgerald  Benson,  d.d. 

t 

LIBRARY  OF  THE  THEOLOGICAL  SEMINARY 
PRINCETON,  NEW  JERSEY 


SOB 


}& 


MAPI  FORD 


THE 


c 


NATION: 


A  NEW  COLLECTION  OF  MUSIC 


FOR 


4Lm  and  fittpa  M<wk 


BY   THEODOR^    F.    SEWARD    AND    CHESTER   G.    ALLEN, 

Assisted  by  Dr.  LOWELL   MASON. 


•ublished  by  BIGLOW  &  MAIN,  (Suclessors  to  WM.  B.  BKADBUEY,)  76  East  Ninth  St.,  N.  Y.,  91  Washington  St.,  Chicago. 


FOR     SALE     BY     BOOKSELLERS     GENERALLY. 


Entered  according  to  Act  of   ingress,  in  the  year  1872,  by  B1CL0W  &  Main,  in  the  Office  of  the  Librarian  of  Congress,  at  Washington.  ... 


8  PREFACE. 


In  offering  this  book  to  the  public,  its  authors  desire  to  call  attention  to  the  following  especial  characteristics  of  the  work.      These  are— 

1st.  Toe  unusual  variety  of  its  contents.  This  arises,  in  part,  from  the  number  and  character  of  its  contributors.  No  other  work  of  the 
kind  ever  issued  has  contained  so  many  fresh  contributions  from  the  leading  composers  of  the  country.  The  following  is  a  list  of  those  from 
whom  the  largest  number  of  manuscripts  have  been  received,  and  to  whom  our  sincere  acknowledgments  are  hereby  tendered. 

Dr.  Lowell  Mason,  Dr.  Thomas  Hastings,  Messrs.  George  James  Webb,  William  Mason  Wm.  F.  Shekwin,  Hubert  P.  Main, 
T.  J.  Cook,  T.  E.  Perkins,  Robert  Lowry,  Wm.  H.  Doane,  S.  B.  Marsh  (author  of  Martyn,)  A.  J.  Abbey,  J.  H.  Tenney,  J.  M.  Pelton,  &c. 

2d.  The  popular  and  practical  character  of  the  tunes.  They  are  in  all  metres  and  in  every  variety  .f  style.  In  addition  to  the  large  number 
of  new  tunes,  the  choir  leader  will  find  that  all  the  best  standard  tunes  are  retained,  and  printed  in  sue)  form  as  to  occupy  but  little  space  and  at 
the  same  time  to  be  easily  found  and  conveniently  used. 

3d.  The  richness  and  diversity  of  its  Anthem  department.  A  great  number  of  short  anthems  hive  been  introduced  to  meet  the  increasing 
demand  for  devotional  sentences  suitable  for  use  in  divine  worship.  Also  many  pieces  of  a  spirited  chancier,  for  thanksgiving  and  other  occasional 
services.  Numerous  selections  and  adaptations  from  classical  composers  have  likewise  been  made,  in  the  practice  of  which  choirs  and  musical 
societies  will  find  a  desirable  element  of  culture,  and  be  led  to  the  development  of  a  higher  musical  tast. 

While  keeping  in  mind  the  necessities  of  the  Choir,  we  have  not  forgotten  the  great  importanceof  adapting  our  work  to  the  wants  of  the 
Singing  School.  The  singing  teacher  and  the  singing  school  furnish  the  only  medium  through  whic  musical  instruction  can  be  imparted  to  the 
majority  of  people,  and  the  dignity  and  importance  of  the  work  can  scarcely  be  over-estimated.  In  to  Singing  School  department  of  this  book 
the  exercises  are  graded  and  arranged  with  great  care,  and  a  list  of  tunes  suitable  for  practice  in  eac  is  given,  (tunes  being  selected  in  which  no 
accidentals  occur)  to  assist  and  facilitate  the  work  of  the  teacher. 

With  the  earnest  hope  that  our  book  may  be  found  useful  in  the  Church  and  Choir,  and  espcially  that  it  may  assist  and  encourage  our 

fellow  teachers  in  their  noble  calling,  we  submit  our  work. 

THEO.  F.  SEWARD, 

W'AKKiiN,  SUreotyper  and  Electrotyper,  -13  Centre  St.,  N.  Y.  CHESTER   G.    ALLEN . 


k. 


BRIEF   STATHENT  OF  ELEMENTARY  PRINCIPLES. 


CHAPTER    I. 

GENERAL  VIEW  OF  TONES. 
Koit-At  is  well  for  the  teacher  to  keep  before  his  mind  a  general  outline  of  trading  principles  he  is 
to  teach  and  we  therefore  now  place  before  him  a  condensed  statement  of  those  kiples.  He  can  here 
tee  at  a'giance  just  what  he  has  to  teach  ;  and  he  will  find  it  a  good  plan  to  casd  eye  over  these  pages 
occasionally  during  his  course  of  lessons,  that  he  may  see  whether  a  due  propo^  ol 
given  to  the  various  departments. 

i.  A  musical  sound  is  called  a  TONE. 

2.  As  tones  may  be  either — 

ist.  Long  or  Short, 
2d.    Low  or  High, 
3d.    Soft  or  Loud, 

3.  It  is  proper  to  say  that  they  have  three  Essential  |>perties,  all  of 
which  are  necessary  to  their  existence.     These  are— 

ist.  Length, 
2d.  Pitch, 
3d.  Force. 

4.  From  this  fact  comes  the  customary  division  of  the  nentary  prin- 
ciples of  music  into  the  three  departments  of— 

ist.  Rhythmics, 
2d.    Melodics, 
3d.    Dynamics. 

AW*.— The  principal  characters  used  in  musical  notation  are  the  note,  the  staffjthe  dynamic  mark. 
The  comparative  length  of  the  tone  is  determined  by  the  shape  of  the  note.  Tjtch  of  the  tone  is 
determined  by  the  degree  of  the  staff  upon  which  it  is  placed.  The  force  of  the  tojdetermined  by  the 
dynamic  mark  placed  over  the  passage  in  which  the  note  occurs. 


, 


CHAPTER     II. 

5.  Tones  are  arranged  by  the  laws  of  nature  in  a 
combined  in  a  certain  series  called  the  Scale. 

6.  The  scale  consists  of  eight  tones. 


Older,  and 


7.  The  tones  of  the  scale  are  distinguished  by  the  numerals- 

One,  Two,  Three,  Four,  Five,  Six,  Seven,  Eight. 

8.  For  convenience  of  practice,  and  as  a  valuable  aid  to  the  learner  in 
becoming  familiar  with  the  tones  of  the  scale,  the  following  syllables  are 
used  in  connection  with  them  :* 

Do,        Re,       Mi,       Fa,       Sol,      La,       Si,       Do. 
Pronounced    Doe,      Ray,     Mee,    Fah,    Sole,    Lah,    See,    Doe. 

9.  The  Intervals  of  the  scale  (an  interval  is  the  relation  of  pitch 
between  two  tones)  are  not  all  of  the  same  magnitude,  some  being  only 
about  half  the  size  of  others.    They  are  called  steps  and  half-steps. 

10.  The  order  in  which  the  intervals  occur  in  the  scale  is  as  follows  : 
between  one  and  two  is  a  step  ;  between  two  and  three  a  step  ;  between 
three  and  four  a  half-step  ;  between  four  and  five  a  step  ;  between  five 
and  six  a  step  ;  between  six  and  seven  a  step  ;  between  seven  and  eight  a 
half-step.  The  scale  in  which  the  intervals  occur  in  this  order  is  called 
the  Diatonic  Scale. 

11.  Tones  may  be  added  above  and  below  the  scale,  as  far  as  the  ear  is 
capable  of  distinguishing  them  (which  is  about  nine  octaves),  but  though 
differing  in  pitch  the  same  scale-form  is  always  preserved.  Eight  of  the 
lower  scale  is  One  of  the  next  scale  above,  and  vice  versa. 

12.  Tones,  when  considered  individually,  or  independently  of  scale  re- 
lationship, have  fixed  positions,  i.  e.,  their  pitch  is  unalterable.  This 
property  of  unchangeableness  is  called  Absolute  Pitch.  The  names 
employed  to  indicate  the  absolute  pitch  of  tones  are  the  letters — 

A,     B,     C,     D,    E,     F,     G. 

13.  The  Pitch  of  Tones  is  represented  to  the  eye  by  a  series  of  lines 
and  spaces.  These  lines  and  spaces,  taken  together,  are  called  a  Staff. 
The  staff  commonly  used  at  the  present  day  consists  of  Five  lines.  Each 
line  and  space  is  called  a  Degree. 


*  There  are  some  teachers  who  prefer  to  use  the  syllables  also  as  names  of  scale  tones  in  their  elementary 
classes.  There  can  be  no  harm  in  this  if  the  pupils  find  the  syllables  more  suggestive  of  scale  relationship 
than  the  numerals.    The  latter  are  not  absolutely  necessary  till  the  study  of  harmory  is  commenced. 


RUDIMENTS     OF     MUSI 


IX.  The  spaces  below  and  above  the  staff  may  be  used,  and  also  addi- 
tional lines  and  spaces.  The  additional  lines  are  called  Added  Lines. 
The  additional  spaces  are  called  Spaces  Below  or  Spaces  Above. 

15.  To  give  the  tones  a  fixed  position  upon  the  start,  certain  letters  are 
used,  and&\vhen  thus  used  they  are  called  Clefs. 

16'  There  are  two  clefs  in  common  use  :  the  F-clef,  which  fixes  F  upon 
the  fourth  line,  and  the  G-clef,  which  fixes  G  upon  the  second  line. 

17  The  staff  with  the  F-clef  is  used  to  represent  the  Base.  The  staff 
with  the  G-clef  is  used  to  represent  the  Soprano,  Alto,  and  Tenor. 
When  used  for  the  Tenor,  it  represents  tones  an  octave  lower  than  when 
used  for  the  Soprano.  In  cases  where  four  parts  are  written  upon  two 
staves,  the  tenor  is  written  upon  the  lower  staff,  above  the  Base. 


CHAPTER    III. 

RHYTHMICS. 

18.  The  relative  length  of  tones  is  ascertained  by  a  division  of  time  into 
equal  portions.    These  portions  of  time  are  called  Measures. 

19.  Measures  are  represented  to  the  eye  by  spaces  between  vertical  lines. 
The  vertical  lines  are  called  Bars. 

Note.— The  end  of  a  line  or  passage  is  indicated  by  a  Doublb  Bar. 

20.  Measures  and  their  subdivisions  (Parts  of  Measures)  may  be 
indicated  by  any  regularly  recurring  motions  or  sounds.  There  are  two 
methods  commonly  used:  1st.  By  counting.  2d.  By  motions  of  the 
hand,  called  Beating,  or  Beating  Time. 

21.  A  measure  having  two  parts  is  called  Double  Measure.  Double 
measure  has  an  accent  upon  the  first  part. 

92.  A  measure  having  three  parts  is  called  Triple  Measure.  Triple 
measure  has  an  accent  upon  the  first  part. 

23.  A  measure  having  four  parts  is  called  Quadruple  Measure.  Quad- 
ruple measure  has  an  accent  upon  the  first  part,  and  a  secondary  accent 
upon  the  third  part. 

24.  A  measure  having  six  parts  is  called  Sextuple  Measure.  Sextu- 
ple measure  has  an  accent  upon  the  first  part,  and  a  secondary  accent 
upon  the  fourth  part. 

25.  Measures  are  also  sometimes  employed  having  njne  and  twelve 
parts.  The  former  is  called  Nine-part  Measure,  and  is  accented  upon 
the  first,  fouith,  and  seventh  parts.  The  latter  is  called  Twelve-part 
Measure,  and  is  accented  upon  the  first,  fourth,  seventh,  and  tenth 
parte 


26.  The  relath  length  of  tones  is  represented  by  characters  called 

Notes. 

27.  Notes  havanother  equally  iinportant  use,  which  is  to  indicate  the 
order  of  successn  of  the  tones  that  are  to  be  sung:.  (See  note  at  close 
of  chapter  1.) 

28.  The  charaers  used  to  represent  silence  are  called  Rests. 

29.  The  relati  value  of  notes  is  indicated  by  their  names,  which  are 
as  follows  :  Wile  Note.  Half  Note.  Quarter  Note.  Eighth  Note. 
Sixteenth  Notemd  Thirty-second  Note. 

Note. — These  were  oerly  called :  Semibreve,  Minim,  Crotchet,  Quaver,  Semiquaver,  and  Demiseoii- 
quaver. 

Tabular  viewf  notes  and  rests  : — 


Whol. 


Half 


Quarter. 


Eighth. 


Sixteenth.     Thirty-Second. 

1       ? 


30.  A  DOT,  ien  added  to  a  note,  increases  its  value  one-half.  For 
instance,  a  dod  whole  is  equal  to  three  halves,  a  dotted  half  to  three 
quarters,  etc.When  a  second  dot  is  employed,  the  increase  of  value 
amounts  to  oihalf  the  value  of  the  first  dot,  or  to  one-fourth  of  the  note 
without  any  c. 

31.  Figures'e  sometimes  placed  over  notes  to  reduce  their  value. 
Thus,  the  figi  3  placed  above  three  notes  shows  that  their  value  is  so 
reduced  that-'  three  are  sung  in  the  time  of  two  notes.  The  combina- 
tion of  three  Les  is  called  a  Triplet. 

32.  Figureslaced  at  the  beginning  of  musical  compositions  indicate 
the  kind  and  'iety  of  measure  in  which  the  piece  is  written.  The  lower 
figure  shows**/  kind  of  notes  belong  to  each  part  of  the  measure,  and 
the  upper  fig  shows  how  many  of  them  are  required  to  fill  a   measure. 

Thus,  2  she  that  there  are  two  quarter  notes  (or  their  corresponding 

value)  in  eacneasure. 


CHAPTER     IV. 

chromatic  scale. 

33.  Interiiate  tones  occur  between  the  tones  of  the  diatonic  scale 
whereverthterval  isa  step;  that  is,  between  one  and  two,  two  and  three, 
four  and  fivveand  six,  and  six  and  seven.    A  series  of  thirteen  tones  at 


RUDIMENTS    OF   MUSIC. 


eq.ua!  distances  (i.  e.,  with  equal  intervals)  is  thus  formed,  and  this  series 
is  called  the  Chromatic  Scale. 

34.  In  order  to  represent  the  intermediate  tones,  the  degrees  of  the 
staff  are  modified  by  characters  called  Sharps  and  Flats. 

35.  A  sharp  (Jf)  causes  any  degree  of  the  staff  upon  which  it  is  written 
to  represent  a  tone  a  half-step  higher  than  that  which  it  represents  with- 
out the  sharp. 

36.  A  Flat  (J>)  causes  any  degree  of  the  staff  upon  which  it  is  written 
to  represent  a  tone  a  half-step  lower  than  that  which  it  represents  with- 
out the  flat. 

37.  An  intermediate  tone  is  named  from  the  toqje  of  the  diatonic  scale 
upon  whose  degree  of  the  staff  (suitably  modified)  it  is  written.  Thus,  in 
the  following  examples,  the  name  of  the  first  tone  is  Sharp  One,  and 
the  name  of  the  second  tone  is  Flat  Two. 


From  this  it  will  be  observed  that  as 
there  can  be  but  one  intermediate  tone  where  there  is  an  interval  of  a 
step,  these  (intermediate)  tones  have  two  names,  which  are  derived  from 
the  diatonic  tones  in  connection  with  which  they  are  written. 

38.  The  absolute-pitch  names  of  the  intermediate  tones  are  governed 
by  the  same  rule  as  that  described  above.  Thus,  in  the  first  example 
given,  the  name  of  the  tone  is  C-sharp  ;  in  the  second  example,  the 
name  of  the  tone  is  D-flat. 

39.  When  it  is  desired  to  cancel  the  effect  of  either  a  sharp  or  a  flat,  a 
character  called  a  Cancel  or  Natural  (£)  is  employed  for  the  purpose. 


CHAPTER     V. 

TRANSPOSITION  of  the  scale. 

40.  It  has  been  before  stated  (1  12)  that  the  pitch  of  tones  is  unalterable. 
They  may,  however,  be  combined  in  an  infinite  variety  of  relationships, 
and  the  scale  may  be  produced  at  any  pitch,  by  using  such  intermediate 
tones  as  may  be  necessary  to  preserve  the  proper  order  of  the  intervals. 

41.  The  pitch  C  is  taken  first  as  the  basis,  or  as  One  of  the  scale, 
because  in  that  case  the  diatonic  scale  is  formed  without  the  use  of  any 
intermediate  tones  ;  that  is,  by  the  tones  named  C,  D,  E,  F,  G,  A,  B,  C. 
It  is  for  this  reason  (because  no  intermediate  tones  are  required)  that  it 
is  often  cal-'ed  the  Natural  Scale  ;  but  as  that  name  implies,  what  is  in 
no  sense  true,  that  one  scale  is  more  natural  than  another,  the  term 
Model  Scale  is  sometimes  employed. 


42.  When  C  is  taken  as  the  basis  of  the  scale,  the  scaie  is  said  to  be  in 
the  Key  of  C. 

43.  The  sign  of  the  Key  of  C,  technically  called  its  Signature,  is  tha 
absence  of  sharps  and  flats.  This  signature  is  commonly,  though  inap- 
propriately (as  explained  in  I41),  called  the  Natural  Signature. 

44.  When  any  other  pitch  than  that  of  C  is  taken  as  the  basis,  the  scale 
is  said  to  be  Transposed. 

45.  The  most  natural  order  of  transposing  the  scale  is  that  which  re- 
quires the  change  of  but  one  tone  with  each  transposition.  There  are 
two  methods  in  which  this  is  the  case,  by  Fifths,  and  by  Fourths. 

46.  First  Transposition  by  Fifths— (from  C  to  G).  When  G  is  taken 
as  One  of  the  scale,  or  as  Do,  the  scale  is  said  to  be  Transposed  a  Fifth. 
To  preserve  the  proper  form  of  the  scale  in  this  key,  it  is  necessary  to 
substitute  the  tone  FJf  for  F.  The  signature  of  this  key  is,  therefore,  one 
sharp.  The  tones  which  compose  the  scale  (or  its  Component  Tones) 
are  G,  A,  B,  C,  D,  E,  FJf. 

47.  Second  Transposition  by  Fifths— (from  G  to  D).  When  D  is 
taken  as  One,  the  preservation  of  the  scale  in  its  proper  form  requires 
not  only  that  the  FJf  shall  be  used,  but  also  the  further  substitution  of 
CJf  for  C.  The  signature  of  this  key  is  two  sharps.  The  component  tones 
of  the  scale  at  this  pitch  are  D,  E,  FJf,  G,  A,  B,  CJf. 

48.  Third  Transposition  by  Fifths— (from  D  to  A).  Gjf  substituted 
for  G.    Signature  three  sharps.    Component  tones,  A,  B,  CJf,  D,  E,  FJf,  Gjf. 

49.  Fourth  Transposition  by  Fifths— (from  A  to  E).  DJf  substituted 
for  D.    Signature  four  sharps.    Component  tones,  E,  FJf,  Gjf,  A,  B,  CJf,  DJf. 

50.  Fifth  Transposition  by  Fifths— (from  E  to  B).  AJt  substituted 
for  A.    Signature,  five  sharps.  Component  tones,  B,  CJf,  DJf,  E,  FJf,  Gjf,  AJf. 

51.  Sixth  Transposition  by  Fifths— (from  B  to  FJf).  EJf  substituted 
for  E.    Signature,  six  sharps.   Component  tones,  FJf,  Gjf,  AJf,  B,  CJf,  DJf,  EjJ. 

Note.—  The  transposition  by  fifths  may  be  continued  still  further,  but  the  doing  so  involves  «*CTieces«ary 
complications  and  difficulties  ;  that  is.  the  same  scales  may  be  more  simply  represented  by  the  use  of  flats. 
The  seventh  transposition  would  lead  to  the  key  of  CJf,  requiring  a  signature  of  seven  sharps.  The  key  of  D(j 
(which  is  practically  the  same  as  tint  of  CJ)  requires  a  signature  of  five  flats.  The  eighth  transposition,  <n 
G$,  would  require  a  signature  of  eight  sharps  (K  double  sharp),  practically  the  same  as  the  key  of  Ak  sig- 
nature four  flats.  The  ninth  transposition,  to  DJ,  signature  nine  sharps  (F  double  sharp  and  G  d'ube 
sharp),  practically  the  same  as  key  of  Er;,  signature  three  flats.  The  tenth  transposition,  to  AJ,  signature 
ten  sharps  (F  double  sharp,  C  double  sharp,  and  G  double  sharp),  practically  the  same  as  key  of  V,\j,  signa- 
ture two  flats.  The  eleventh  transposition,  to  EJ,  signature  eleven  sharps  (F  double  sharp,  C  double 
sharp,  G  double  sharp,  and  D  double  sharp),  practically  the  same  as  key  of  F,  signature  one  flat.  The 
twelfth  transposition,  to  BJ,  signature  twelve  sharps  (F  double  sharp,  C  double  sharp,  G  double  sharp, 
D  double  sharp,  and  A  double  sharp),  practically  the  same  as  key  of  C,  with  no  sharps  or  flat* 

52.  First  Transposition  by  Fourths— (from  C  to  F).  Signature  one 
flat.     Component  tones  F,  G,  A,  B2,  C.  D,  E. 

53.  Second  Transposition  by  Fourths— (from  F  to  Efc).  Signature 
two  flats.    Component  tones,  B7,  C,  D,  E?,  F,  G,  A. 


6 


RUDIMENTS    OF    MUSIC. 


54.  Third  Transposition  by  Fourths— (from  B£  to  E7.  Signature 
three  flats.     Component  tones,  Ejj,  F,  G,  Ap,  Bj,  C,  D. 

55.  Fourth  Transposition  by  Fourths— (from  E^  to  A[>).  Signature 
four  flats.     Component  tones,  Ap,  B2,  C,  Dp,  Efc,  F,  G. 

56.  Fifth  Transposition  by  Fourths— (from  Ap  to  Dp).  Signature 
five  flats.     Component  tones,  Dp,  Ep,  F,  Gp,  Ap,  Bp,  C. 

57.  Sixth  Transposition  by  Fourths — (from  Dp  to  Gp).  Signature 
six  flats.     Component  tones,  Gp,  Ap,  Bp,  Cp,  D|p,  Ep,  F. 

Note. — The  key  of  G(j,  six  flats,  is  practically  the  same  as  that  of  Ft,  six  sharps.  From  this  key,  the 
transposition  by  fourths  might  be  continued  up  to  the  twelfth  transposition,  which  would  lead  to  ihe  kev  of 
D  double  flat,  which  is  practically  the  same  as  the  key  of  C.  The  transposition  by  fourths  is  rarely  carried 
beyond  the  sixth  (to  G(j),  because  the  keys  to  which  further  transposition  would  lead  can  be  more  simply 
represented  by  the  use  of  sharps. 

58.  The  following  is  a  table  showing  the  different  keys  with  their  signa- 
tures. 

TABLE  OF  KEYS. 


Key  of  E.  Key  of  B, 


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Key  of  F  Sharp. 


Key  of  F. 


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Key  of  B  Flat 


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CHAPTER     VI 

THE   MINOR   SCALK. 


59.  The  scale  which  is  based  upon  Six  of  the  diatonic  scale  (La),  differs 
entirely  from  the  ordinary  diatonic  scale  in  its  character  and  effect.  This 
difference  arises  from  the  fact  that  the  third  (that  is,  the  interval  from 
One  to  Three)  is  a  minor  third  (step  and  a  half),  instead  of  a  major  third 
(two  steps),  as  in  the  diatonic  scale.  It  is,  therefore,  called  the  minor 
scale  ;  and  the  diatonic  scale,  in  distinction  from  the  minor  scale,  is  call- 
ed the  major  scale. 

60.  The  minor  scale,  being  based  upon  Six  of  the  major  scale,  is  said  to 
be  parallel  to  it,  and  is  often  called  the  Parallel  Minor  Scale. 

61.  Every  major  scale  has  a  parallel  minor  scale.  The  parallel  minor 
to  the  key  of  C  is  A. 

62.  Unlike  the  major  scale,  the  minor  has  different  forms. 

63.  The  forms  most  commonly  used  are  here  represented  and  named  : 


NATURAL   MINOR   SCALE. 


1  /*v 

rj 

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HARMONIC    MINOR    SCALE. 


:c2: 


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MELODIC    MINOR    SCALE. 


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Note. — It  will  be  observed  that  the  melodic  minor  scale  lias  the  natural  form  in  descending. 

64.  Some  leading  authorities  regard  the  Harmonic  as  the  only  true  mi- 
nor scale,  the  others  being  exceptional  in  their  nature. 

65.  Dynamics.  The  terms  belonging  to  the  department  of  Dynamics 
are  so  universally  understood  that  we  will  not  occupy  space  with  a  de- 
scription of  them. 


EXPLANATION     OF     MUSICAL     TERMS. 


A— an  Italian  preposition,  meaning  to,  in,  by,  at,  &c. 

Accelerando — accelerating  the  time,  gradually  faster  and 
faster. 

Adagio,  or  Adasio — slow. 

Adagio  Assai,  ox  Motto — very  slow. 

Ad  Libitum — at  pleasure. 

Affetluoso — tender  and  affecting. 

Agitato— with  agitation. 

Alia  Capella — in  Church  style. 

Allegro — quick.     Allegro  Assai — very  quick. 

Allegretto — less  quick  than  Allegro. 

Allegro  ma  non  Troppo — quick,  but  not  too  quick. 

Amabile — in  a  gentle  and  tender  style. 

Amateur — a  lover  but  not  a  professor  of  music. 

Amoroso,  or  Con  Amore — affectionately,  tenderly. 

Andante— gentle,  distinct,  and  rather  slow,  yet  connected. 

Andantino — somewhat  quicker  than  Andante. 

Animato,  or  Con  Anima — with  fervent,  animated  expres- 
sion. 

Animo,  or  Con  Animo— with  spirit,  courage,  and  boldness. 

Anliplione — music  sung  in  alternate  parts. 

Ardito — with  ardor  and  spirit. 

Arioso— .n  a  light,  airy,  singing  manner. 

A  Tempo — in  time. 

A  Tempo  Giusto — in  strict  and  exact  time. 

Ben  Marcato—m  a  pointed  and  well-marked  manner. 

Bis — twice. 

Brillanle — brilliant,  gay,  shining,  sparkling. 

Cadence — closing  strain  ;  also  a  fanciful,  extemporaneous 
embellishment  at  the  close  of  a  song. 

Cadenza — same  as  the  second  use  of  Cadence.  See  Cadence. 

Calando — softer  and  slower.  [0Q,y. 

Cantabile— graceful,  singing  style ;  a  pleasing,  flowing  mel- 

Canto — the  treble  part  in  a  chorus. 

Choir — a  company  or  band  of  singers  ;  also  that  part  of  a 
church  appropriated  to  the  singers. 

Chorist,  or  Chorister — a  member  of  a  choir  of  singers. 

Col,  or  Con — with.     Col  Arco — with  the  bow. 

Comodo,  or  Commodo — in  an  easy  and  unrestrained  manner. 

Con  Affetto — with  expression. 

Con  Docessa — with  delicacy. 

Con  Dolore,  or  Con  Duolo — with  mournful  expression. 

Conductor — one  who  superintends  a  musical  performance; 
same  as  Music  Director. 

Con  Energico — with  energy. 

Con  Espressione — with  expression. 

Con  Fuoco — with  ardor,  fire. 

Con  Grazia — with  grace  and  elegance. 

Con  Impcto — with  force,  energy. 

Con  "jfusto — with  chaste  expression. 

Con  Nolo — with  emotion. 

Con  Spirito — with  spirit,  animation. 


Coro — Chorus. 

Da — for,  from,  of.     Da  Capo— (torn  the  beginning. 

Decani — the  priests,  in  contradistinction  to  the  lay  or  ordi- 
nary choristers. 

Declamando — in  the  style  of  declamation. 

Decrescendo — diminishing,  decreasing. 

Devozione — devotional. 

Dilettante— a.  lover  of  the  arts  in  general,  or  a  lover  of 
music. 

Di  Holto — much  or  very. 

Divoto — devotedly,  devoutly. 

Dolce — soft,  sweet,  tender,  delicate. 

Dolcemente,  Dolcessa,  or  Dolcissimo.     See  Dolce. 

Dolente,  or  Doloroso — mournful. 

Doloroso — in  a  plaintive,  mournful  style. 

E — and.     Elegante — elegance. 

Energico,  or  Con  Energia — with  energy. 

Espressivo — expressive. 

Fine,  Fin,  or  Finale — the  end. 

Furzando,     Forz,  or  Fz— sudden  increase  of  power  — =. 

Fugue,  or  Fuga — a  composition  which  repeats  or  sustains, 
in  its  several  parts  throughout,  the  subject  with  which 
it  commences,  and  which  is  often  led  off  by  some  one 
of  its  parts. 

Fagato — in  the  fugue  style.     Fughetto — a  short  fugue. 

Giusto — in  just  and  steady  time. 

Graziozo— smoothly,  gracefully. 

Grave — slow  and  solemn  movement. 

Impressario — manager  of  Concerts  or  Operas. 

Lacrimando,  or  Lacrimoso— mournful,  pathetic. 

Lamentevole,  Lamcnlando,  Lameniabile — mournfully. 

Largheito — slow,  but  not  so  slow  as  Largo. 

Larghissimo — extremely  slow. 

Zan70— slow. 

Legato — close,  gliding,  connected  style. 

Lentando — gradually  slower  and  softer. 

Lento,  or  Lenlamente — slow. 

Ma — but.     Maestoso — majestic,  majestically. 

Maestro  Di  Capella — chapel  master,  or  conductor  of  church 

music. 
Marcato — strong  and  marked  style. 
Messa  Di  Voce — moderate  swell. 

Moderato,or  Moderatamente — moderately,  in  moderate  time. 
Molto — much  or  very. 
Mollo  Voce — with  a  full  voice. 
Morendo — gradually  dying  away. 
Mordente — a  beat,  a  transient  shake. 
Mosso — emotion. 

Moto — motion.  Andanie  ConMoio — quicker  than  Andante. 
Non,  Non  Troppo — not  too  muc'n. 

Orchestra — a  company  or  band  of  instrumental  performers; 
also  that  part  of  a  theatre  occupied  by  the  band. 


Pastorale — applied   to  graceful    movement*  m  sextuple 

time. 
Perdendo,  Perdendosi — same  as  Lentando. 
Piu—  more.     Pin  Mosso — with  more  motion,  faster. 
Pizzicato— snapping  the  violin  string  with  the  fingers. 
Poco— a.  little.     Poco  Adagio — a  little  slow. 
Poco  a  Poco — by  degrees,  gradually. 
Portamento — the  manner  of  sustaining  and  conducting  the 

voice  from  one  sound  to  another. 
Precentor— conductor,  leader  of  a  congregation. 
Presto — quick. 
Prestissimo — very  quick. 
Rallentando,   or  Atlentando,   or    Slenlando — slower    and 

softer  by  degrees. 
Recilando — a  speaking  manner  of  performance. 
Recitante — in  the  style  of  recitative. 

Recitative—  musical  declamation.  [power. 

Rinforzando,  Rinf.,  or  Rinforzo — suddenly  increasing  in 
Ritardando — slackening  the  time. 
Semplice — chaste,  simple. 
Sempre — throughout,  always  ;   as,    Sempre   Forte  —  loud 

throughout. 
Senza — without ;  as,  Senza  Organa— without  the  organ. 
Sforzando,  Sforzato — with  strong  force  of  emphasis,  rapidly 

diminishing  >-. 
Siciliana — a  movement  of  light,  graceful  character. 
Smorendo,  Smorzando — dying  away. 
Soave,  Soavemenl — sweet,  sweetly.     See  Dolce. 
Solfeggio — a  vocal  exercise. 
Solo — for  a  single  voice  or  instrument. 
Soslenuio — sustained. 

Sotto — under,  below.     Solto  Voce— with  subdued  voice. 
Spirito,  or  Con  Spirito — with  spirit  and  animation. 
Staccato — short,  detatched,  distinct. 
Subito — quick. 

Toce,  or  Tacet — silent,  or  be  silent. 
Tardo — slow. 

Tasto  Solo — without  chords. 

Tempo — time.     Tempo  a  Piacere— time  at  pleasure. 
Tempo  Giusto — in  exact  time. 
Ten.,  Tenuto — hold  on.     See  Sostenuto. 
Tutti — the  whole,  full  chorus. 
Un — a  ;  as,  Un  Poco — a  little. 
Va — go  on  ;  as,  Va  Crescendo — continue  to  increase 
Verse — same  as  Solo. 
Vigoroso — bold,  energetic. 
Vivace — quick  and  cheerful. 
Virtuoso — a  proficient  in  art. 
Voce  Di  Petto — the  chest  voi<_e. 
Voce  di  Testa — the  head  voice. 
Voce  Sola — voice  alone. 
Volti  Subito — turn  over  quickly. 


8 


M   »  >  < 


The  increase  of  Normal  Schools  and  elementary  text  books  has  been  so 
great  within  a  few  years  past,  that  it  is  not  thought  necessary  in  this  work 
to  occupy  space  with  a  detailed  description  of  the  correct  method  of  teach- 
ing. It  is  therefore  thought  best  simply  to  place  before  the  teacher  a  great 
variety  of  pleasing  exercises,  arranged  in  a  natural  and  progressive  order, 
and  let  him  use  them  in  his  own  way.  On  the  preceding  pages  will  be 
found  a  concise  statement  of  the  leading  principles  of  music,  giving  in  this 
brief  space  all  that  the  elementary  teacher  will  be  likely  to  need.  We  now 
gire  a  series  of  progressive  exercises,  by  which  the  pupils  may  be  led 
practically  to  a  knowledge  of  the  same  principles.  With  these  exercises, 
which  are  the  result  of  long  experience  and  are  prepared  with  great  care, 
the  interest  of  the  school  will  be  easily  maintained,  and  the  labor  of  the 
teacher  will  prove  an  agreeable  recreation,  rather  than  an  irksome  task.* 

There  are  certain  fundamental  rules  or  principles  which  should  never  be 
absent  from  the  mind  of  the  teacher.  Some  of  the  most  important  are 
introduced  here  in  order  that  the  teacher  may  be,  so  to  speak,  constantly 
under  their  influence.     They  are  as  follows  : 

1.  Things  before  signs. 

2.  Practice  be/ore  theory. 

3.  Make  your  pupils  perfectly  familiar  with  the  Scale. 


•  For  those  teachers  who  desire  to  familiarize  themselves  with  the  inductive  method  of  teach- 
ing, now  universally  acknowledged  to  be  the  only  true  method,  the  Pestalozzian  Music 
Tim  CHER  by  Dr.  Lowell  Mason  and  Theo.  F.  Seward,  will  afford  invaluable  assistance. 


(Note. — The  scale  is  the  alphabet  of  music,  and  pupils  cannot  be  too  well  acquainted  with  b. 
They  should  practice  it  at  every  lesson  till  they  can  produce  the  tones  in  any  order,  as  called  for 
by  the  teacher,  and  also  name  them  correctly  as  they  hear  them.  A  valuable  assistant  to  tbii 
result  will  be  found  in  Seward's  Musical  Chart,  which  not  only  helps  in  the  practice  of  the 
scale,  but  illustrates  very  clearly  the  order  of  intervals,  the  extended  scale,  the  chromatic  scale 
and  transposition.) 

It  will  be  observed  that  in  the  first  few  pages  of  exercises  the  position  of 
the  scale  upon  the  staff  is  constantly  changed.  This  plan  is  based  upon  a 
most  important  principle.  If  pupils  are  accustomed  to  read  from  the  staff 
by  relation  rather  than  from  a  fixed  position,  it  will  be  found  that  the  dif- 
ficulties connected  with  the  subject  of  transposition  are  wholly  removed. 
It  is  not  the  principle  of  transposition  by  which  learners  have  heretofore 
been  so  much  troubled  ;  the  real  difficulty  is  in  reading  in  a  new  position 
after  the  tones  of  the  scale  have  become  thoroughly  associated  with  cer- 
tain degrees  of  the  staff.  By  the  method  here  adopted,  and  afterwards 
using  both  clefs  instead  of  confining  the  pupils  to  the  G  clef  as  is  so  often 
done,  they  will  be  gradually  and  unconsciously  trained  to  such  a  manner  of 
reading  that  one  key  will  afterwards  be  found  to  be  no  more  difficult  than 
another. 

The  first  fifteen  exercises  should  be  suug  at  the  same  pitch  (viz  ;  C.) 
without  reference  to  their  position  on  the  staff,  thus  leading  to  a  practical 
appreciation  of  absolute  pitch  before  it  is  introduced  theoretically.  It 
will  be  found  good  practice  for  the  class  to  read  each  of  the  exercises, 
giving  the  correct  syllable  to  each  note,  before  singing  it. 

After  introducing  the  scale,  the  note,  and  the  staff,  the  teacher  may 
proceed  to  practice  Nos.  1,  2  and  3. 


SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMENT. 


No  I.       THE  SCALE.    The  manner  of  singing  should  correspond  to  the  different  worov 

Do  Re  Mi  Fa  Sol  La  Si  Do  Si 


9 


La 


Sol 


Fa 


Mi 


Re 


Do. 


1 


Moderate.    Now 
Slow.  Slow 

Fast.  Now 


wo 

iy 

like 


smg 
now 
birds 


the 
we 
we 


up      -      ward 
sing  each 

swift    -      ly 


scale, 
tone, 

fly. 


And 
And 
The 


now 
hold 
speed 


we 

them 

of  ev 


smg 
firm 


the  down 

ly  one 

ery  voice 


ward 

by 

to 


scale. 

one. 

try. 


No.  2. 

Do 


THE  SCALE.    Singing  each  tone  twice.    Accent  on  every  second  tone. 


4- 


q=l= 


± 


m 


-j- 


zmzzZjMzzz*ZZ=JZ 


m 


What  a      great  mis  -  take    it       is       To  think  there's  aught  that's  hard  in      sing- ing  ;  On  -  ly      give  up      ev  -  ery  fear,  And  soon  your  voic-es  will    be    ring- ing. 
Now  with  ac  -  cents  loud  and  strong,  On  ev  -    ery       tone  where,  they  be  -  long,  For    'tis      a     truth  none  can   de  -  ny,  That  all    can    do      it      if    they  try. 

No.  3.       THE  SCALE.    Singing  each  tone  three  times.    Accent  on  every  third  tone. 
Do 


T- 


t 


it 


1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 — 

ev    -   ery      third  tone,    We       will    climb  up       the       hill    with 


Now    with 


the 

zEzz 


It 


± 


ac  -    cent      on 

=* — m — p= 


shout,      ev    -    ery       one,     For      the 


-p. 


It 


4- 


rule 


the      same    in        the       east      and      the        west,      That      the         one        who       tries       hard  -   est,         is  sure        to  do  best. 

The  teacher  will  now  introduce  the  divisions  and  measurement  of  time  by  counting  and  beating.     Practice  the  class  thoroughly  in  counting  and 
beating  two-part  measure  before  proceeding  to  the  following  exercises. 


No.  4. 

Do 


TWO  PART  OR  DOUBLE  MEASURE,  BARS. 


I 


4i 


a- 


afcat 


?=& 


-»-—«- 


r—r- 


W-—W- 


t=£z 


MzzMz 


Now  we'll  sing  in    dou-ble    measure,    Beat-ing  time  with  great-est    pleasure,  Now  we'll  sing  in     dou- ble    measure,   Beating    time  with  greatest     pleasure. 

No.  5.   QUARTER  NOTES  AND  HALF  NOTES. 

Do 


:2z 
Az 


1 


3=2= 


=2=2= 


3=2= 


=2= 


^ 


T 


^— *: 


=st 


i«i 


=S= 


-&>- 


4- 


=^= 


==JT 


+ 


~^~ 


Firm  -    ly      we'll    move,       keep-  ing      time  with  our    sing    -     ing,  Watch  -    ing    the       notes     while  our      voic    -    es      are        ring  -    ing. 

No.  6. 

Do 


3 


=2: 


=Ep*E^ 


:z=t 


* — *z 


^= 


£=qff=jt 


Z2t 


atztat 


*zzzzz£z 


1 1 


*=5t 


Now    a  -  gain  we're  beat  -  ing    time,    All     in    tune  and    all      in    rhyme,  Down,  up,  down,  up,  that's  the    way,      So    we'll  prac-  tice  ev  -   ery     day. 


10 


SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMENT 


No  7.        BEGINNING  WITH  THREE.    Round  in  two  parts. 
1 


~L 


1-4 


St=t 


=t 


-&- 


-^ 


--&- 


=«t 


:i= *: 


^ 


H^i 


Mi,     re,      do,       here   we        go,       Kouiid  and  round  we're  swing    -   iug,  Sol,     fa,        mi,  let      us      be  Mer  -  ry       in      our      sing    -    ing. 


No.  8. 

Do 


QUARTER  REST. 


£ 


::2: 


#-P-  3B 


=E^ 


:E*=E 


:=l- 


=t 


£=£: 


± 


P==5= 


:^=^ 


How  we'll  sing,        then  we'll  rest,     Then  we'll   sing  and    do      our  best,     When  we    sing  we'll    do    our    best,  And    so    we'll  earn   the    right   to    rest. 

No.  9.        HALF  REST.    Beginning  with  five. 

Sol 


:4=^ 


^—■J- 


:=i: 


:^=3 


=t==t 


■MzzzM\ 


Here's  a      rest,        Here's  a      rest,         list  -  en, 


list  -  en, 


Notes  are     sung  but      rests  are       si  -  lent,    list  -  en, 


list  -  en. 


No.  10.        BEGINNING  ON  THE  SECOND  PART  OF  THE  MEASURE.    TIE.     Round  in  two  parts. 

1  2 


i 


Do 


+ 


r- 


:sfc 


?—Mz 


Ep=t=ErE 


^ 


=PP 


z±i 


I       love    the    pleasant    days   of  spring,  When  fragrance  fills    the      air, 
No.  II.       SKIPS.    One  to  Three. 

-H 1- 


There  is      no      oth  -  er       sea  -  son  when  All      na  -  ture     is       so      fair. 


t 


22: 


22: 


*=5i 


:^= 


=t 


=t 


:22; 


22: 


:22: 


Do,    mi,     mi,         do,    mi,     mi,        "lis    not    ver  -  y     hard  you    see ;       La,     la,      la,  la,      la,        la,  Just    to      go     from  one    to       three. 

No.  12.       SKIPS.    One,  Three,  Five. 
Do 


bit 


:4=:*: 


2=: 


-m~'-^' 


22: 


22: 


22: 


n — r 


22: 


1ZZZ 


22: 


Now    to      five  we    will     go,         Then  to      three       just     be  -  low,        Then  to     one,  then  to     five,       Then  to      one  we      will      go. 

No.  13.        ONE,  THREE,  FIVE  AND  EIGHT.    THE  COMMON  CHORD. 
Do 


I--2— 1 — 1- 


^—m- 


e=e- 


22: 


*=. 


t=tt 


'■wm 


^ 


^3: 


Now  we'll  sing  the    com-  muu  chord,     Now  we'll  sing  the    common    chord,     Do,    mi,    sol,    do,    One,  three,  five,  eight,  'Tis  the    com-  mon  chord. 


SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMENT.  -i-j 

Before  singing  the  exercises  in  any  new  variety  of  measure,  practice  the  class  thoroughly  in  counting  and  beating.     Always  require  the  whole  class 
to  beat  the  time  in  practicing  the  exercises. 


No.  14. 

Do 


EIGHTH  NOTES. 


i 


ls=K 


«     J     J 


£=3^ 


qs=* 


■ML 


z*=z*z 


^ 


:*=i= 


Now  we    have  some    fast  -  er    notes,    Eighth  notes  we    call       then,      Let    us    sing  them    up      the    scale,      If        we       try       we       shall    not      fail. 

No.  15.       Round  in  four  parts. 
1  2 


h2=d*- 

=r*- 

=t*~ 

— *-*— 

- 1> 

i* 

* 

m 

=1 

f* 

I* 

* 

a 

* 

P 

* 

— * — - 

"— 5       Do    " 

* 

• 

=t*— 

=tz 

~1z= 

"tz= 

L_^ 

—J* 

r 

i* 

r 
— ^ — 

rJ 

tz 

=£— 

=t2= 

_£=d 

-W 

k— 

U- 

V — 

Now      with       cheer  -  ful        sing   -    ing        come     and        join      us       one       and        all, 


While      the 


bells 


ring  -  ing       out,     0 


— m m —  — m o 

C-> 

3 

-   Pi 

Pt 

-    (=2 

-     & 

r4-r-    -r-      , 

*     * — d 

i  f     -*: .—■ 

-v t* -j 

r     ^     £ — &> — 

-t 

-    P fc* V          ¥ 

1 

-   1 

-   1 

— 1— 

—I— 

« 

* 

^       U £       " 

hear       their      mer 


ry 


call. 


Ding, 


donf 


ding, 


dong,        Mer  -   ry       bells,    mer  -   ry        bells,     List  -  en        to       their       call. 


Before  practicing  the  following  exercises,  the  teacher  will  explain  to  the  class  that  by  msing  the  clefs,  the  degrees  of  the  staff  are  made  to  represent 
absolute  pitch. 


P 


No.  16. 


TREBLE  OR  G  CLEF. 


->,    n — n-^s: 


_>, — v^v 


=K— K— >r: 


J=2=3=i 


^=r&=g. 


zjr& 


=R: 


W. 


-*—*—)*" 


^: 


-*-  -*■  -J- 

Now  we  have  the     G       clef,  on   the   second     line  ;     G     is  Five,  and  knowing  this,  One  we  soon  can  find,    Here  it    is,      on  the  first    ad-  ded  line  be  -  low. 
No.  17.        BASE  OR  F  CLEF. 


:^»r 


^ 


£— £: 


■m- 


tl= 


^2zr 


-m.-- 


l±-£~t- 


t*5|EE^ 


i*  &- 


&=& 


ie~3* 


^=^ 


-J*--z3 


Now  we  have  the    F      clef,  fourth  line,  F,     third  space,  E,    third  line,    D,      second  space,  C,      shall  we  all  re  -  member  that  the     se  -  cond  space   is       C. 
No.  18.       CLEF  SONG. 


b 

tg=\— 

-  -x 

— Is 

-K- 

— fc- 

-1 

1 

r fS- 

=T* 

~1— 

-    =t- 

— 4— 

0       <a 

O         0 

-p- 

i — f — n 

1 

54-"— 

— J — 

— o — 

— » — 

> 

— a> — 

9 

« 

& 

•> 

ei 

¥ 

1~ p      p 

-*— 

L  1 

— i 

f- 

-U— U- 

t*— fiz- 

=t=- 

b_U 

When       on        the       sec  -  ond       line 


you 


the 


clef,       The        let  -  ters    on      the      lines      are 


E,       G,       B,      D, 


F. 


-fr *- 


^=HT- 


--£=£: 


1- 


D- 


But 


up   -    on       the      fourth    line       shows  an  -    oth  -    er       way,     Tho       let  -  ters  then  we       find     are         G,      B,      D,      F, 


12 


SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPABTMENT. 


No.  19.   DOTTED  QUARTER  NOTES. 


■£==fr- 


ri»  '  r-t 


^_^^ 


£±;-=rp— p 


-— w- 


js£ 


This    is      bard,  be  -  cause,  you  see,  The  voice  and  band  do    not     a   -    gree  ;  Beat   tbe  time   with  care  just  so,    Aud  soon  the    les  -  son    you    will   know. 

2 


i 


No.  20.        Round 

1 


5 


=t 


:i— "^ 


3^ 


:^" 


:^= 


Sing         we         now  a  nier    -    ry,         nier  -    ry  lay, 

For  the  first  exercise  in  triple  measure,  sing  No.  3,  and  beat  time. 
No.  21.       THREE  PART  OR  TRIPLE  MEASURE. 


Let 


all 


be 


hap  -    py        while       we 


may. 


T 


-» *~ 

When      tbe 


-f=2= 


:*=i; 


weet    blue  -   bird       has        come     with       her        song, 


Spring,  we       may      know,  will       be  here     be  -    lore        long. 


No.  22.        DOTTED  HALF  NOTES.    Round. 

1  4- 


4- 


f^IP 


%-^-^J-^dJ^z 


:*rS: 


t= 


4= 


*-i 


-*-& 


:z^: 


-^jL— *" 


t^t 


While  wandering  o'er  meadows,  the  birds  sing  their  sweet  songs.la,  la,  While  we  go    wander-iug     o-  ver  the  meadows,  the  birds  gai-ly  sing  their  sweet  songs,  la,  la. 
No.  23.       WINTER  SONG 


T 


4— K- 


P^=^ 


=K=fe:± 


V    -w-   *- 


4- 


5=^: 


^=i= 


3t=J= 


rp 


it-i: 


:rrp=j»: 


r^ P" — i — *C^" 


T 


^=5r 


^=+ 


=P 


Bright  is       the    win  -  ter    morning,      Frost  ev  -  ery  -  thing  a  -  dorn  -  ing  ;  Sleigh-bells  ring-iug,     children  sing  -  ing,    Bright  is      the    win  -  ter    morning. 

ROUND. 


No.  24. 
1 

£5 1 ^ 


5=p=£= 


£e 


2.*. 


No.  25. 
1 


^z=tz: 


pi±=^=t 


3Si=tz: 


:£: 


M=- 


— fc#— t*- 
List    to      the  mer  -  ry,     nier  -  ry    horn  la       la       la,        List    to    the    merry,    merry    horn  la     la      la. 

No.  26-        ROUND. 
2  12 


-P^- 


T 


t= 


r— r 


Cuckoo,        cuckoo,       list     to      tbe 


i^^p^ 


?4-k— I*: 


h^— »■• 


t5z:rt?: 


— p_pirp_ 


^ 


-£2- 


4-*- 


:f=: 


?2=B 


aong,      Sweet-ly      it     floats  o'er  the    meadows     a  -  long 


1- 
Hur-ry  now,   hur-ry  now  corae  along,  Wont  you  hur-ry  ?     No,       no,       wait     a    whilst 


SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMENT. 


13 


No.  27.        QUADRUPLE  MEASURE.    WHOLE  NOTES. 

1  2 


1         T- 


-i r 


-+—. 3 


1=£ 


— I- 


~P P 9 P" 


-* J==^ 


zz: 


7t=+ 


zJzM 


-*      * 


r  r  r  •  »-^ 


Now     we       sing    Quad-  ru   -    pie      metis  -  ure,    beat  -  ing       as         we        go;       Down,  left,    right,    up,  Down,  left,  right,  up,    is       it      not    jnst     so? 


U 1 J 1— [— | l-=J=F 


:p=p=prr=#: 


=t=t 


r — r — r — r- 


1 r 


:P=P: 


=J=t 


* — p- 


Who    would  think    it        quite    so        ea    -    sy,       learn -ing      how      to       sing,       AH       you      have    to       do      is      just     to     make  the     wel-kin     ring. 
No.  28.       An  exercise  lntrodscing  WHOLE,  DOTTED  HALF,  HALF  AND  QUARTER  NOTES  AND  RESTS. 


£&*: 


m 


~=x 


z^nzzM- 


=1=£ 


-J— m— J: 


i£2: 


T 


=s£ 


-a: 


^ 


=T- 


=J- — • — S=S- 


=f 


-I— - 


«= 


~c ^ — 

First  we'll  sing  eight  quar- ter  notes,  then  half     notes,      half      notes,    Then  the    dot  -  ted      half  we'll   try    just    so,        just     so.      Then   whole       notes, 


-I 1- 


P^ 


1  1 


4- 


"C?- 


C~ 


zr 


J     J     * 


^__J-_^_ 


3=3: 


:P=Pz=zP: 


:P:=r*t 


P — g: 


=1=3 


S=J= 


=Z5fc=: 


J— *— ^ 


6low        notes,     Now  we'll  rest,      rest    one    beat,     Then  we'll  try      a      long  -  er,  half    rest,  Now   a       dot  -  ted    half,       thus,      Theu  we'll  try      a 


I 


s 


* m       p-zzw- 


-r — 3- 


IP — * — ^ 


I      I 


^=s= 


whole  rest,    four      beats,  Down,  left,    right,    up, 


* *— ^- 

What      a         fun  -    ny       way      to         do.         Glad    am      I      that      we        are     through. 


No.  29.        LESSON  IN  TWO  PARTS. 


Az 


ISzzz^zzzgz 


-*—* rz>~ 


-+—m- 


~m — p — 1=2~ 


1=2- 


i  I  I 


IZ2I 


=J 


Win  -  ter's    eom  -  iug      soon,    we      know,    Com  -  iug      with      its        ice       and      snow,    Theu  we'll  take    a  ride        and      a        slide     down     hill. 


=1      r     i- 

:P P=P: 


:^= 


=P=S- 


t= 


l=t 


:p=ii 


--I         I       -l 
:P:=P=c£ 


=tnd=p=rpr 
-p     P     t~=t= 


2± 


5E=PC 


^ u 


22= 


22: 


14;  SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMENT. 

This  should  be  sang  first  by  syllables,  that  pupils  may  see  that  the  scale  form  Is  exactly  repeated  in  the  higher  tones. 
No  30.        SCALE  EXTENDED  UPWARD. 


Eg -- 

fog 


W=w=£=£i 


^ — ' — I — r— ¥f— — | — F— F 


i-F— - — »-*- 


i — I — r- 


:^z^: 


±=z 


---.rztpz^izp-p: 


± 


Listen   to  the   echoes  as  they  ling, 


Listen  to   the   echoes  as  they  ring,     echoes,  echoes,  echoes,  echoes,         la.  la,  la,  la,     la. 

echoes,  echoes,  echoes,  echoes,  Hark  !  hark  !      hark  !  hark  !     hark ! 


&£ 


3t3t 


■MZjBZ 


-t- 


:*=*t 


g=?=i=tEE="= 


!ze=-: 


-p— 


No.  31.        SCALE  EXTENDED  DOWNWARD. 


-A-w- 


~=T- 


t 


:£=P=2: 


:p=pr 


Do      si      do, 


Down  to  •    sol  Tmd    up      to      do, 


Here  we     go, 


We     sing  high,  and    you   sing  low. 
Down  to      sol    and    up       to      do,  You   sing  high,  and     wo     sing  low. 


HI 

IE 


:zt: 


*_J_^ 


4=rm 


n — 1- 


=J=«t 


^==q=tr4 


^=^ 


^ 


±=\ 


No.  32.        ROUND.    THE  COMMON  CHORD. 

1  2 


3*=*= 


2=: 


p=*:=p=:* — P=:p= 
1 U— tz==t=ta=jgr 


J«— 1^ 


&L. 


W- 


:P=g     »' mzzzMz 


p=p=;p^^ 


1=tz=Uz 


V- 


:t=: 


"^ — y~ 


Sing  now  from  one     to       tbreo,        Fol  -  low  with  one,  three,  five,         These  are   the    tones  of    the     common  chord,  The  tones  of     the     common    chord. 


No.  33.       SKIPS.    One,  Three,  Five  and  Eight 


7)       -»- 

—I 

-J- 

=f^ 

1= 

-4- 

~p    f 

1 — 

• 

— * — . — 
0 — 

— i 

4jL- 

P 
=4= 

1 — 

— * 

k- 

— *- 

-K- 

V 

p 

5= 

~P 

1?- 

.1     r    = 

4j. — u 

Hop,     bop,    hop, 

and   we'll    nev 

-  er 

stop, 

Hop,    bop,      hop, 

and   we'll 

nev    - 

er 

stop, 

And 

we'll    nev  - 

er, 

nev  - 

er      stop. 

bt=^=^ 

-I — 

-P »- 

i — i — 
— i — 

^=1 

N  *= 

^ 

-3= 
-p 
i_ — 

~^M 

-*- 
1 

_P 

--r 

t 

P 

-m- 

-P- 

* 

SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMENT. 
No.  34.        ONE  AND  EIGHT,  IN  CONNECTION  WITH  EACH  TONE  OF  THE  SCALE. 


15 


C.  G-  A. 


T 


T- 


T- 


=T 


=£ 


^P= 


-5-      -S-         •"       -»-      -«- 

This    new        les  -    son       is 


— ^—- ir 

not       ve  -    ry  ea    -     sy 


see,      But      the       tones  will        bo         right     if       you       just      fol  -   low 


I 


T- 


SE 


=r 


-+- 


me,      For       tis       ou    -    ly        to        take      ex  -    tra        care      as       you       go,      Aud    each    tone      of       the      Scale   you     will       ve   -    ry       soon   know. 
No.  35.        SIX  PART  OR  SEXTUPLE  MEASURE. 


:6: 

>8: 


S 


— k — h»- 


:*=5r=K: 


3=^= 


irr 


=*=£: 


qsr^z 


*-« 


J=*: 


£2= 


P— p      *  _p — P=p: 


:»z^:J 


^czr: 


^=S: 


a=^: 


Sex  -  tu  -  pie     measure     we     sing      sir,       Re   mi    fa    sol    la     si       do,         Mak-ing    the    glad    echoes       ring      sir,       Si      la     sol    fa     mi     re      do. 

2 


Be. 


No.  36.        ROUND. 
1 


:t: 


:^ES: 


1KZ 


Kt  g  ?  g^g 


J=t 


p==: 


=*c 


=*c 


4*=* 


:*==i): 


With  the  spring  time  comes  the  rob-  in,    Singing     his  cheerful  re  -  frain, 

2 


No.  37.        SIXTEENTH  NOTES.     Round. 

1 


Sing    a -way,    you   hap  -  py  birdling,  Wake  the  glad  ech  -  oes    a   -    gain. 
3  4 


T 


a^s^^^^i^^^ 


3B*E=* 


+ 


& 


^3 


^=2=2. 


T 


Swift  -  ly       flows  the    rap  -  id      riv  -    er,       Bear  -  ing       on     our     lit   -  tie     boat.  Soft  -  ly,       smoothly,         Oh  !     how    gent  -  ly      do      we     float. 

No.  38.  SEE  THE  WAVY  TINTS  0?  LIGHT. 


Tknor. 


C.  G.  A. 


SEE 


LLdE-E 


2=2: 


-I i- 


5t=P: 


i— 


■MZZ.W- 


^ 


=P=K 


T 


*= 


za 


EH 


BE3 


» — g: 


221 


1.     See     the     wa  -  vy     tints   of     light       Fad  -  ing    in      the      ro  -  sy      west  ;      While  the   voice  of     dreamy      night      Calls  the    bu  -  s}-     world  to      rest. 


:2: 


Al.TO.  "*" 


=£=:=*, 


-J 1- 


3=cr|=1=Fq=n 


* — *- 


9 9>~ 


-  —  #> 01 — (-« -J- 


1        i        I 


J=«: 


— I- 


2.  Scarce  a       rip-  pie  wakes  the   deep;      Ev  -  ery    leaf    is      calm  and    still;       While  the   even -ing    shad-ows   creep      Slow  -  ly     o'er    the    dis  -  taut   hill. 
Bass. 


4: 


-t£—&     *L- 


*     * 


EC 


^ 


16 


No.  39. 


SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMENT. 

MERRILY  THE  CUCKOO. 


C.  G.  A. 


I=g^g=g^ 


-V 


^=S=i=S: 


■SEP1 


-&=&: 


&=&: 


^v 


H=*L 


' 


I 


1.  Mer-ri-ly    thecuck-oo      in      the    vale      To     the  mora  is      sing-  ing ;    Cheeri  -  ly    the   ech  -  o's     fai  -  ry      tale    By     sil  -  ver  fount  is      rin<» 

^^ . fc_L »     N     I      »     S 


-  iag. 


^E^A^^^Ezs: 


— m — *■ — m—m — m 
— m—m — m — m — m 


m^EE* 


-j— s=r 


IS- 


Ee^ 


-m — *> — m — «- 


£=*: 


■™i— m J "<■ 


■* — * — a*- 


2.  Pleasant- ly  the  sun    with  gold -en    light,  Wakes  the  earth  with  glad  -  ness  ;  Hap-pi  -  ly    we  roam  till    dew-y    night,  "With- out     a  thought  of   sad  -  ness. 


dMbzSdS 


f    r»    i 


■M — *- 


=t 


£=£ 


r£rrr£=£=rs: 


L-4- 


^z=tc 


^=i= 


— ?t 


*=*: 


^— J— J— ^ 


£= 

— » — 

_* — K v k_ 

— K h    -K fc- 

_>>    _x    _fc_ — fc_ 

— S     -K 1— 

m    m     m     m    m 

mm    m    m    *  ' 

-    -1* PL.-S= 

— K- 

— 1 

mmmmmmmmm      m — -      m 

way  !    a  -  way  ;  with  foot-  steps  free,  We'll  chase  the  shadows 

— ft     -k ^   —Is     -iS     -s M— N     -w              -^ 

-J— J — J— 
o'er    the    lea  ; 

— N \ 1 — 

Mer-  ri  -  ly    we   go, 

mer-  ri  -  ly    we    go, 

— V-V-V-S-J- 

Id. — * — ,_ 

None  so     gay 

_J_ 
as 

— JVn 

we. 

I     1       „ 

■2=1 

A  - 

"J- — fr= T»    5    -J     J   :$-*HJ1 — P=P=4 
•    -9-  -g-                *     *-    *    *    -S-^g- 

way  !    a  -  way  !  with  foot-  steps  free,  We'll  chase  the  shadows 

-W— R e fc P5 ^—^ F5"  -t: k k ^ 

— i P 1 — 

-« ~ 1 

*     S     g. 

o'er    the    lea ; 

S— — ■% ^ R t — 

— m — <f — m    m — * — 
L-  m — m — m — m — m — 

Mer-  ri  -  ly    we    go, 

mer-  ri  -  ly    we    go, 

— m — m — m — m — m — 

None  so      gay 

-  m       — m 

—m — 
— i — 

as 

K 

we. 

y, 

=i~ 

2-J-J-^- 

m      mm      m 

^— H      m      * 

m      m'      mi 

.m    m    m\    at    m\ 

->-P-P-^— i — 

■— - — * 

P 

-m— 

rJ 

No.  40. 


LIGHT  AS  A  FAIRY. 


C.  G.  A. 


IS 


-I        I        I 


§^ 


e=w- 


J=S=ii^f: 


1= 


St^riStJ^ 


£=£ 


t= 


jJzz^zzMiM 


22^ 


t±t^0 


1.  Light  as    a     fai  -  ry,   ns    Lap-py  and   free,      Beauty   and  sunshine  my  pleasures  shall  be ;     So  v.ill  I     gath-cr  nevr  pleasure  each  day,      Culling  the   ros-  es  that  bloom  in  my    way. 


$z*zME%±Zz^mdE£E^*-±^0^--»-t±2-^-^ 


2.     Loving  and   gentle,  con-  lid-  ing  and   true,      Cheeri  -  ly     onward  my  course  I  pur-  sue  ;    Light  as   a       fai  -  ry,  as    sportive  and  free,   Laughing  and  singing  my  pastime  shall  he. 


mz 


E4J 


-M~wL\ 


=45 


\C2" 


t 


■M-aMz 


znpzprprrzs 


i=t= 


*  m  m 


22^ 


fTt 


tii=F 


—i — 

Practice  the  tunes  Loncing,  102.    Waiting,  103.     Murdock,  103.     Buuall,  132.     Conquest,  133.     Somervillo,  204.     Porur,  209. 


r?jz. 


SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMENT. 


17 


It  is  not  necessary  to  explain  the  principle  of  transposition  before  practicing  pieces  in  the  different  keys.  The  teacher  may  simply  state  to  his  class 
that  when  any  other  pitch  than  C  is  taken  as  one  of  the  scale  it  is  said  to  be  transposed.  For  example  one  sharp  (J)  placed  on  the  staff  at  the  beginning 
of  a  piece  indicates  that  the  pitch  G  is  taken  as  one  of  the  scale.     Hence,  one  sharp(jf)  is  said  to  be  the  signature  (or  sign)  of  the  key  of  Gr. 

No.  41.  EVENING  SONG. 


C.  G.  A. 


-- 1- 


-I- 


T- 


=F 


•&=*==*±=*==* 


=st 


^: 


r — r 


=s= 


1.  Rest     we      now    from       la 


biz 


iE3: 


bor,      Eveniug"s    shades   are      near ;     Gen  -  tie      hearts   a    -     wait    our      com  -  ing,    Those  we       love      so      dear ; 

-J L 


g — * S »-F-^-R-» * s j 


-=X- 


=t 


-4 — *j       * 


*=s 


-g- 


-SI- 


-: 


:«=«: 


:(?: 


-©- 


2     Let      us        ask       his      bless    -    ing    Through  the     si    -    lent    night ;    May      he      guard  our      tran  -  quil    slum  -  ber      'Till      the      inor  -  ning  light. 

-4-f~       u-       i         E= 


±= 


-S>— LI 


:^: 


^ 


F^1 


-e- 


=t 


* 


•: 


-£- 


:£= 


±: 


^ 


Iu       our      peace  -  ful      dwell  -  ing,     While    its       joys     we       share,    Let       us      thank   our        gra  -  cious     Fa  -   ther      For      his       ten  -    der      care. 

1 !-, , ■ ! 1 1 .-, ,r-H 1 rJ 1 1 1- 


— I 1 at «- 


X 


-SI- 


3 


S=m- 


i==a: 


S=|: 


Kest     we       now     from      la    -    bor,    Eve  -  ning's  shades  are      near  ;      Gen  -  tie      hearts    a 


:?=£ 


r^j: 


:I: 


wait    our      com  -  ing,     Those  we       love       so       dear. 


3= 


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No.  42. 

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SPEAK  KINDLY. 


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1.  Speak  kindly    to    thy    fel  -  low  man,  He  may  have  griefs  thou  can'st  not  see  ;       A  thousand  cares  his  heart  entwine.  Although  he  shows  a   smile    to      thee, 
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2.  Speak  kindly    to    thy     brother  man,  It     may  the  richest      good   im  -  part;    Perhaps  some  gentle  word  of  thine,  May  soothe  a   troubled    ach  -  iug    heart. 

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SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMENT 

SPEAK  KINDLY.    Concluded. 

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Speak  kind,  Speak  kindly     to      thy    fel  -  low  man,  He  may  have  griefs  thou  can'st  not  see,  Although  he  shows  a      smile   to      thee. 

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Speak  kindly, 


Speak  kindly      to      thy    fel  -  low  man,  He  may  have  griefs  thou  can'st  not  see,  Although  be  shows  a      smile   to      thee 


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No.  43. 


CRADLE  SONG. 


T.  F.  S. 


ril. 


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dreamland      tree,     And       down   falls       a         lit  -    tie 
lambs.   I         guess,   The         fair  moon    is         the 

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dream  on       thee  ; 
shep  -  herd  -  ess  ; 

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Sleep,  ba  -  by,  sleep  ! 
Sleep,  ba  -  bv,  sleep ! 
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Sleep,    ba 
Sleep,    ba 


by,       sleep  ! 
by,       sleep  ! 


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Sleep,       ba 
Sleep,      ba 


by,      sleep  ! 
by,       sleep  ! 


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Sleep,    ba    -    by, 


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Practice  the  tunes,  Safety,  135.     Jabyib,  130.     Joytulness,  161.     Exaltation,  187.     The  Penitent.  215.     Advent,  253. 


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SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMENT. 

TEE  SUNBEAMS  AEE  CHASING. 


19 


C.  0.  A. 

rlS — Ifc 


1.  The  sunbeams  are  chasing  cold  win-ter  a  -  way,     The  spring  is  re-turn  -  ing,  all    na-tnre     is     gay;    The  voice  of    the  cuck- oo    is     heard  in     the     dell, 


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2.  Then  come  where  the  brooklet  goes  tripping  along,  O      list   to  its  murmur,  there's  joy  in    its  song;  And    un  -  der  the  wil  -  low  that  grows  in     the     dell 


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The  home  of  the  dai  -  sy  and    pret-ty  blue  bell, 


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The  home  of  the  dai  -  sy,  The  home  of    the  dai  -  sy     and  pret  -  ty    blue  bell. 
We'll  gath-er  the  dai  -  sy,  We'll  gath-er    the  dai  -  sy    and  pret  -  ty    blue  bell. 

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We'll  gath-er  the  dai  -  sy  and    pret-ty  blue  bell.     The  home  of  the  dai  -  sy, 

We'll  gath  -  er  the  dai  -  sy, 


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The  home  of     the  dai  -  sy     and  pret  -  ty      blue  bell. 
We'll  gath-er     the  dai  -  sy     and  pret  -  ty      bluebell. 

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No.  45. 


THE  OLD  KITCHEN  CLOCK. 


T.  F.  S. 


Tick,     tock,      tick,     tock,     tick,     tock,     tick,    tock,     tick,      tock,     tick,     tock,     This  is  what  it  says  ;  Tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  This  is  what  it  says. 


1.  Lis-ten  to  the  kitchen  clock  !  To  it  -  self  itev-cr  talks. From  its  place  it  never  walks;  Tell  me  what  it  says. "Tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock!" This  Is  what  It  says. 

2.  "I'm  a  very  patient  clock,  Never  moved  by  hope  or  fear, Tho' I've  stood  for  many  a  year;"  This  is  what  it  says  ;  Tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock!  This  is  what  it  says. 

3.  "I'm  a  very  active  clock,  For  I  go  while  you're  asleep,  Tho'  you  nev-er  take  a  peep;"  This  is  what  it  says  ;  Tick,  tock.  tick,  tock.  tick,  tocK.  tick,  tock.  tick,  tock.  tick,  tock  !  This  is  what  it  says. 

4.  Work  away,  you  che«rful  clock, Let  us  see  what  you  will  do,  When  the  pointer  reaches  two;  This  is  what  it  says,  "Ding,  ding,  tick,  tock, ding, ding,  tick,  tock, ding. ding,  tick,  tock!"  This  is  what  is  says. 


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tick,     tock,     This  is   what  it  says  ;  Tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock,  tick,  tock.  tick,  tock,  This  is  what  it  says. 


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Practice  times  Inheritance  138.     Lincoln  161,     Van  Deusbn  187.     Kaptube  222 


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20 

No.  46. 


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S2NG1NG-SCH00  L    DEPARTMENT. 

LO!  THE  BRIGHT  ROSY  MORNING. 


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1.  Lo  !   the  bright  the  ro  -  sy      morning,    Calls  me    to       the    balin-y       air;      Cheerful  spring  with  smiles  return- ing,  Ush- ers    in      the     new  born  year  : 


2.  See    the   ear  -  ly    blossoms   springing,  See    the     sportive    lambkins    play  ;    Hear  the  lark    and  lin  -  net    sing  -  ing,  Welcome    to      the    new   born  day. 


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Na  -  ture  now  in      all    her    beau  -  ty,  With  her    gen -tie    mov  -  ing  throng,  Prompts  me  to  the  pleasing     du  -   ty,      Of      a       grateful      morning    song. 


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Ver  -  nal  mu  -  sic     soft  -  ly      sounding,  Ech  -  oes  through  the  verdant  grove,    Na  -  ture  now  with  life    a  -  bounding,  Swells  with  bar-  mo  -  ny      and    love. 


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No.  47. 


GRANDPAPA  AND  I. 


T.  P.  8. 


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1.  Last  night  when  I  was  snug  in  bed,      Such  fun   it  was  to    me,  I  dreamed  that  I  was  grandpapa,    And  grandpapa    was  me.      And  grandpapa  was  me. 

2.  I    thought  I   wore  a  powdered  wig,    Drab  pants  and  gaiters  buff,  And  took  without  a  single  sneeze,    A      double  pinch  of  snuff,    A      double  pinch  of  snuff. 

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3.  And    I    went  walking   up  the  street,  And   he  ran  by  my   side;     And 'cause  I  walked  too  quick  for  him.  The  little  fellow  cried,     The    lit- tie    fellow    cried. 

4.  And   af-  ter   tea    I  washed  his  face  ;  And  when  his  prayers  were  said,  I  blew  the  candle  out,  and  left  Poor  grandpapa  in   bed,      Poor   grandpapa  in     bed. 


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Practice  the  tuues,  Hebald,  111.     Golden  Gates,  140.     Blandina,  142.     Cobuen,  1G5.     McAbthcr,  245. 


No.  48. 


SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMENT. 

'     SMILE  WHENE'ER  YOU  CAN. 


T.  F.   S. 


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1.  When  things  don't  go      to       suit    you,      And  the   world  seems  up  -  side  down,  Don't  waste  your  time  in      fret -ting,      But   drive   a  -  way    that  frown  : 
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2.  Why   should  you  dread  to  -    nior  -  row, 

3.  Though  you  are  strong  and      stur  -  dy, 


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joy    spoil  your   to  -  day?      For  when  you  bor  -  row  trou  -  ble,      You    al  -  ways  have   to      pay: 
full    may   be      your  purse  ;  And  earth  has  man  -  y       tri  -  als      Which  sure  -  ly    are   much  worse  ; 


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Since     life       is        oft       per  -  plex -ing, 


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It        is      the     wis  -  est    plan        To      bear  all      tri  -  als     brave-  ly,        And  smile   where'er      you      can. 

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It  is         a        good    old     niax-im,       Which  oft-  en  should  be  preached— Don't  cross  the  bridge  before    you,       Un  -  til        the  bridge  is      reached. 

But    wheth-er       joy       or      sor  -  row        Fill       up    your  mor  -  tal    span,      'Twill  make  your  pathway  brighter  To    smile  when-eer    you      can. 


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No.  49. 

■4  '       ' — |— 


EVENING  STAR. 


C.  G.  A. 


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1.  Evening   star  iu      beau-ty    shiu-ing,     O'er  the  earth  when  all    is     still;     Hap-py   tho'ts  of  friends  de  -  part- ed,       Now  my    wea  -  ry       spir-it       fill-. 


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i.     I      have  fan- cied  in    thy  lus  -  tre,       I    could  see  their  beaming   eyes,    Looking    on     me    from  the  por -  tals,      Of      a      world  be  -  yond  the   skies. 


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Practice  the  tunes,  Salem,  114.     Jennie,  167.     Lombards,  168. 


No.  50. 


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MOTHER,  CHILDHOOD,  FRIENDS,  AND  HOME. 

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1.  Twined  with  ev  -  ery   earth- ly       tie,        Mem'ries  sweet  that    can -not    die,      Breathing  still   wher-e'er    we    roam,  "Mother,  childhood,  friends,  and  home  !" 


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2.     Oth  -  er  climes  may  charm  a  -  while,    Oth  -  er      eyes   in      beau- ty     smile;  Yet    we      mur-mur      as       we     roam,  "Mother,  childhood,  friends,  and  home  !" 

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Green  the    gar -den  where  we  played,    Dear  the     old      fa  -  mil  -  iar    shade;      In    our  dreams  how  oft    they    come, — Mother,  childhood,  friends,  and  home 
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All       of      joy    we     fond  -  ly     prize,  Twined  with  all     our    fond- est    ties;         Sa- cred  still   wher-e'er    we     roam, — Mother,  childhood,  friends,  and  home. 


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No.   51. 

Allerjretto. 


THE  HUNTER'S  PRISE. 


ARR.  FROM  THE  GERMAN. 


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A  hunter,  early  ranging  Along  the  forest  wild,  Saw  o'er  the  green-sward  tripping,  tripping,  trip  -  ping, Three  maidens, fair  and  mild. Three  maidens.fair  and  mild. 
Fair  queenly  Faith  came  foremost,  Next  Love  before  him  pass'd.With  Hope,  the  bright  and  smiling. smiling, smiling,  The  gayest  and  the  last, The  gayest  and  the   last. 


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Shesaid, ''Now  choose  between  us.  For  one  will  with  thee  stay ;  Choose  well,  or  thou  may'st  rue  it,  rue  it,  rue  it,  When  two  have  passed  away,  When  two  have  passed  away. 
Said  he.  "Ah  bright  and  lovely,  O,  why  must  two  depart?  Faith,  Hope,  and  Love,  come  sweetly,  sweetly, sweet  -  ly,  Possess  and  share  my  heart,  Possess  and  share  my  heart. 


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Practice  the  tunes.  Wilmekdino,  169.     Expectation,  228. 


tripping,  tripping,  tripping, 


No.  52. 

p  Moderate. 


SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMEN1 

THE  RIDE. 

Quarter  notes,  eighths  and  triplets  contrasted. 


23 


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1.  Walking    now  with   stea  -  dy    gait,    We    start,  but   lest    we   should  be     late,  We    now  will  try   a     fas  -  ter  pace,  And  with  old  Time  will  run  a    race,  While 

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2.  Now    a  -  gain    we     homeward  start,  And  of      our  jour-ney  walk    a      part,  Then  once  again  with  whip  and  spur,  The  mettle    of     our  steed  we    stir,  And 

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i       i  - 


± 


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:t=: 


.&—&-&—0!-m—m—&- 


^-\j.^-^-\*-\*-^-z&^ 


:f»--r— g~ g— g: 


•fr— t*— j* — &» — t*- — 1*»— v- 


# 


^t 


dim. 


Eg=g=g=g=r-r-g-g^g=*=* 


-b»»— b»- 


-b*— b*— f— b*— b*— b*~ 


1 


P 


rif. 


—it-V—V—W—V—r—v—V- 


■0 — g — |g — ^ — *~~g — g — g~ 


gal- lop- ing,  gal-lop-ing  o  -  ver  the  plain,  And  gal-lop-ing  on  without  drawing  i 

a  Q  O  I      Q  ^  A  4  Q 


>— b*— s>»— fc*— t^— fc* — s»— b* 


-4- 


t       i       t       i 


ill 


=*z=bazzB=e: 


gal-lop-ing  on  without  drawing  a  rein,  Till  we're  tired,  and  then  we  slower  go,  And   then  at      last    we      stop 
3  3  3  .«*  3  fe      fe        v      v      S      fc      v      v      fc      ^       t  '  '  »      o 

r^ — <•— » — jb — a — » ™ — i- — '--i — * — * — - — ;- — * — ^ — I5 — ^-i — I 1 1 

1 1 1 1 1 ~ — ~ ^ — ■! — «! er — « 1 1 — m — « 1 1 # 1 s> 1 <s>— 


i*=^=^=»=^: 


— i- 


WWW  w        w        w  w        V        V  www 

gal-lop-ing,  gal-lop-ing   o  -  ver  the  plain,  And  gal- lop-ing  on  without  drawing  a  rein,  Till  we're  home,  and  then  we  slower  go,  And   then  at      last    we      stop. 

It  9  a  s  R  a  A  9  f  f  !  f        -=r^=~ 


£ 


:f=g-g: 


:^-P— P=g: 


:t*c=t2=tzzz*: 


g=g=P=  -^_«_-— *=p=»=g=g: 


g=g 


b*— b*— b*- 


>-^-^-^-^- 


:g=g=g: 


;=Sizi=^=i=:i^=  ^. 


IN  SWEET  AND  TUNEFUL  MEASURE  NOW. 


C.  G.  A. 


=IS^EEES^ 


£--£±^r 


■&=■ 


=tz- 


:g=P= 


:c 


±=t 


^1: 


1.  In  sweet  and  tuneful  measure  now, We'll  sing  our  parting  lay  ;  While  softly  in   the   golden  west,  The  genial   sun  has  gone  to  rest,  And  daylight  fades  a-  way. 


-I — 1- 


=±rj-r!=4 


-! — 1 


<s 


3-^1 


2.  We  love  the  dew  -  y  evening  time,  When  care  and  labor  close  ;  We  hear  the  cool  refreshing  breeze  That  murmurs  thro'  the  leafy  trees,  And  sings  us  to  re  -  pose. 


m 


=i 


=£ 


r-^r-r-^-[g=g=g^ 

1 b»-i — F=Fi — i — i- 


^E^liMlE=gEl 


£^=4 


a^^ 


■3=2=2- 


£=f^ 


Sfcs:: 


gzzgziTgig^g: 


Practice  the  tunes,  Eobbxns,  147.     Madison,  171. 


No.  54. 

Tenor. 

-  *.+ ,— m- 


7J 


±Mz 


:g£ 


2=t 


-P-- 


32: 


£:p 


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S=* 


r^ 


Mi,  sol,  mi, 
Treble. 


mi,  do. 


iippffi 


4: 


c 


=q=tE=== 


b=2: 


Re,  do,  re, 


^ 


?=2= 


— I- 


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^^ 


■P-4  ■ 


Bass. 


s: 


1  ?_4: 


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-^r- 


Z2Z 


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22: 


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:22T5" 


No.  55. 


THE  MELLOW  HOEN. 


T.  F.   S. 


dim. 


fj$^ 


f 


-=]— P- IV  - 

J 


3 


1 — £-H — t*-r 


h4 — L, 1 


=1* 


r=i 


*^S£e£l 


r=.r-r—»-  fitt  ^=^=\ 


t~ 


SI 


3fc 

1    How  sweet  to  hear,  When  ringing  clear, At  eve  or  ear  -  ly    morn,    Borne  on  the  breeze,Thro'  rustling  trees, The  mellow, mellow  horn, The  mellow,  mellow  horn. 


=*c 


Ie^esest 


-«—«-; 


I IJ-JJL 


**** 


i—^-i- 


T^ti=«zJ-^=:^:= 


-V-l- 


_> 


-p~ 


-1 I-' 


*L±mt=atzat23 


1    r  *    r  * 


=p— pc 


1 — k-r 


1    1 


2.     A  -  lone  doth  float  The  cuckoo's  note.O'er  fields  of  waving  corn,  But  sweeter  still,  O'er  vale  and  hill,  Resounds  the  mellow  horn.The  mellow,  mellow    horn 

He 


=>zttz=Ci: 


3T 


3    With  flowers  sweet,This  «ay  retreat.Kind  nature  doth  a  -  dorn,      And  oft  we  come,  When  labor's  done, To  hear  the  mellow  horn,  The  mellow,  mellow    horn. 


:»_ 


qvP=S=l- 


3=5= 


a=H*I 


H 


cEfcrt 


No.  56. 
izpzrp: 


BUSY  MEM'EY  EVER  PLAYING. 


C.  G.  A. 


< 


p— p: 


:|=tz=t= 


•t— 


g=r— r— g: 


g=3E=d=p=f=£— £: 


-I fc*— f 


1— 


£=£=£=£: 


t~ 


2^ 


=st 


1.  Bus  -  y    mem -'ry      ev  -  er    play  -  ing,    In      the    sunshine    of      the     past;    Bringing  rain- bow  tints  of   pleasure.    All     too    pure  and   bright  to      last. 


--t=p-- 


=)~ 


2.  Bus-  y    mem -'ry      ev  -  er    wak-  ing,   Sil  -  vcr    tones  of    long    a  -    go  ;      How  we  prize  the    gen- tie  mu  -  sic,  How  its    num  -  bers  sweet-ly    flow. 


+•7? m 


S 


*= 


J= 


:t 


W— J— sE 


^-J-^— ^: 


=P=pc 


t=ta=l= 


1 — 1 — r 


3= 


i 


Practice  the  tunes,  Cauldwell,  123.     Expebience,  173. 


No.  57. 


SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMENT. 

RALLY  HOUND  THE  BANNER. 


25 


c.  a.  a. 


3=E 


^rP^ 


'I* — Bt — P~ 


«£ 


-P=>- 


1.  Eal  -  ly  round  the  temperance  ban-  ner,  Wake  the  ech  -  o    with  your  song,  Shake  the  hills  with  your  ho  -  san  -  na,    Swell  the  cho  -    rus  loud  and    Ion" 
_L 


£=*: 


^=S=J 


qv=^= 


L-&—r-0 — <9 — «- 


Sfc 


' » — * — »— L« — « — ^^S-t^-v— 5 — »=rs_- tgL 


2.  Kal  -  ly  round  the  temp'rance  ban- ner  ;  In      the  war    against  this    foe,      Who   will  lead   the  glorious     vanguard,  Who  will  deal      the   conq'ring  blow? 

3.  Eal  -  ly  round  the  temp'rance  ban- ner  ;  On    the  hill    tops  let  it       wave  ;  Young  and  old  with  loud  ho  -  san  -  na,    Cheer  the  hearts  ye     toil     to°   save. 


g^E? 


On  -  ward  still  the  cause  is      speeding,   Soon  will  dawn    a    brighter    day  ;  Where  hu  -  man  -    i  -    ty    lies    bleeding,  Temp'rance  soon  shall  win  the    sway 
h_L      > S-r-j gL-jSL-J^J- 1 h— fep-J &—*-*£-  ,-J-  n-JV-*  r-1 N 


&£ 


P so *— r-»-  F— i— : — js — « h 


2=t 


«: 


^k=0 


Strike  now,  in     and  out  of      sea  -  son,  Dash   a  -  side   the    poi  -  son  bowl,    Save  im  -  mor  -  tal  man  his     rea  -  son,  Strike  the  fet  -  ters  from  his     soul. 
Wives  and  chil-  dren  join  your  prais-  es,    Fill     the    air    with  glad  re  -  fraiu,    As     the    daf  -    fo  -  dils  and    dai  -  sies,  Breathe  their  perfume  af  -  ter    rain. 


:£— fr— fr: 


l-r^-H 


No.  58. 


feiE3E 


H 


:4=^ 


zJ=Mz 


I 


THE  GOLDEN  CORN. 


T.  F.  S. 


£=*=*=  ^ 


:t=t 


:*:*: 


:fc* 


iff^pi 


i 


iH 


1.  Heap  high  the     far- mer's  win -try  board  !  Heap  high  the  gold- en      corn!  No    rich  -  er      gift    has     An-  tumn  poured  From  out  her  lav  -  ish    horn! 

2.  Thro' vales  of     grass  and  meads  of  flowers,  Our  ploughs  their  furrows  made,    While   on    the    hills   the   sun  and  showers  Of  change-ful  A-  pril  played, 

fc^ ■     L       ...     .■!_  _i..l_! ^=tt==£z^=l=n=> H-H-H---H r-r-1 m -=     .-   .  -4    ' 


s 


tr 


f^ 


i^i^t 


3.  All     thro' the     long  bright  days   of  June,  Its  leaves  grew  bright  and  fair, 

4.  And  now  with  Autumn's  moon  -  lit  eves,    Its    liar  -  vest  time  has    come, 


1- 


1 V~\ 


P 


And   waved  in      hot  mid  -  sum-mer  noon,  Its     soft      and  yel  -  low    hair. 
We     pluck   a   -way    its    frost -ed  leaves,  And  bear     its   treasures   home. 


;Eld£:4=zE-EE 


~—r—r 


± 


± 


:£=£: 


-r- 


-~=£=£z 


^-t=t 


:^=p= 


Practice  the  tunes,  Lawrence,  153.     Ascription.  17o.     Bond  St.  248. 


i- — I- — 4— 


r—r—r—fz 


± 


1 — R=>— 


&\3 


No.  1. 


No.  2. 


No.  3. 


No.  4. 


In  explaining  the  theory  of  the  transposition  of  the 
6cale,  it  will  be  necessary  to  call  the  attention  of  the  class 
to  the  fact,  that  the  intervals  in  the  regular  scale  suc- 
cession of  tones  are  not  alike— that  they  are  of  two  kinds, 
viz.,  the  step  and  half-step,  and  that  the  half-step  occurs 
between  3  and  4,  and  7  and  8,  of  the  scale. 

Now  it  may  be  shown  that  when  the  pitch  C  is  taken 
as  one,  the  intervals  as  represented  by  the  letters  C,  D, 
E.  &c,  correspond  to  the  intervals  in  the  scale  succes- 
sion. (See  diagram  No.  1.)  But  when  the  scale  is  trans- 
posed— that  is,  when  some  other  pitch  than  C  is  taken 
as  one,  this  correspondence  of  the  intervals  is  broken  up. 
For  example,  in  our  first  transposition,  the  pitch  G,  was 
sung  as  one  of  the  scale.  Now  by  looking  at  diagram 
No.  2,  it  will  be  seen  that  as  the  pitch  E  is  six  of  the 
scale,  the  pitch  F  cannot  be  seven,  because  the  interval 
from  6  to  7  is  a  step,  while  the  interval  from  E  to  F  is 
only  a  half-step.  Hence  another  pitch  a  half-step  higher 
than  F,  (viz.  F  sharp.)  must  be  used  as  7.  In  all  similar 
transpositions  of  a  fifth,  it  will  be  found  necessary  to  in- 
troduce one  additional  sharp,  in  order  to  preserve  this 
correspondence  of  the  intervals.  Again  when  the  scale 
is  transposed  a  fourth,  or  from  C  to  F,  it  will  be  seen 
that  as  the  pitch  A  becomes  3  of  the  scale,  the  pitch  B, 
cannot  be  sung  as  4,  because  the  interval  from  3  to  4  is 
only  a  half-step,  while  from  the  pitch  A  to  B  is  a  step. 
Hence  another  pitch  a  half-step  lower  than  B,  (viz.  B  flat) 
will  be  sung  us  4.  (See  diagram  No.  3.)  When  the  tones 
represented  by  sharps  or  flats  are  introduced  into  any 
scale  of  which  they  are  not  component  tones,  they  are 
called  accidentals.  Diagram  No.  4,  represents  the  scale 
with  all  the  intermediate  tones.  It  is  called  the  chro- 
matic scale. 


-Do- 


-Si- 


-La- 


-Sol- 


-Fa- 


-Mi- 


-Rc- 


-Do- 


r. 


5 

Sol — | 

4 

Fa 

3 

Mi 

2 

Re 

8   or  1 

Do 

7 

Si 

6 

La 

5 

^Sol — 

4 

Fa 

S 

Mi 

2 

Re 

1 

Do — - 

-Do- 


-Si- 


-La « 


-Sol 

-Fa— 
-Mi  — 

-Re-- 

-Do »1 


5    8  or  1 

7 

4 

3  « 


-Fa— 
-Mi— 

-Re— 

-Do— 

-Si  — 

-La-- 

-Sol — 

-Fa-i- 
-Mi— 

-Re— 

Do »  C 


F 

Do 

8 

C 

Do 1 

C 

E 

Si 

7 

B 

Si 

B 

B-flal 

Se Li 

V-sharp 

D 

La 

O 

A 

La 

1 

c 

Sol — 

5 

A- 11  at 

Lc Si 

G -sharp 

B 

G 

Sol- 

G 

Fa — 

4 

G-flat 

Sc Fi 

F-sharp 

A 

Mi 

3 

F 

Fa — - 

F 

E 

Mi 

E 

G 

Re 

«j 

E-flat 

Mc Ri 

D  sharp 

F 

Do 

1 

I) 

Re 

1) 

F. 

D-flai 

Ra Di 

C-sharp 

C 

Do 

C 

No.  59. 


SHARP  FOUR. 


SHARP  THREE. 


IS 


=^=^= 


#2=z2: 


«£ 


:£«t 


i=*t 


?z — r?~ 


:^=^i 


?2ZXjT-:=4 


:4=i= 


Do,  re,  mi,  fa,      sol,     sol,        fi,        fi,       sol, 


Fi,  sol,  la,    si,      do,      do,      si, 


81, 


do. 


1P- 


4- 


^t 


n*- 


zst 


SHARP  FIVE  AND  SHARP  THREE.     Round 


Mi,     re,   mi,      mi,     re,    mi,    fa, 
4 


n,    re,    do. 


Sol     a 


Mi      ri      mi, 


mi,        Now  be  -  ware  and    sing     with    care,    And    keep      ev  -  ery    roice     in       tune. 


S-    -m-     -w- 


ft 


SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMENT. 


27 


No.  61. 


FLAT  SEVEN. 


mi 


iprzpzrpc 


=* 


H 


:J=*: 


=te£== 


— 1- 
zjz 


~* * *' 


■J.  V  -J-    « 

Gold -en    hours,     gold -en    hours,  How  fleet-ing    are     they     all!        "When   once  they  pass    be-   yond  our  grasp,  No      pow  -  er      can    re 


!^ 


call. 


No.  62.        FLAT  THREE  AND  FLAT  SIX. 


Hi 


1.  Au  -  tumn  -winds,  au  -  tumn  winds,  Hear  their  mournful    song,   O'er  the  flow  -  ers      sad  -  ly      sigh-ing,      all       day      long,    Sigh-ing       all      day      long. 

2.  Fall -ing    leaves,  fall  -  ing    leaves,  Must  the    flow  -  ers     die?     Sad  -  ly    sound  the      plaintive    ze  -  phyrs'  mournful       sigh,    Hear  their    mournful      sigh. 


No.  63.        THE  CANCEL  OR  NATURAL. 


=*==*: 


:, — J \~ — -^ — 


M 


=s= 


i^zzaC 


-V 


^e=P=i- 


^— 1"k— fe= 


zm>~^. 


-«*M *— 


5*= 


=£ 


=3* 


'^ 


Sol     fi       fa      mi      re         re,     That's  the  way    it      goes ;    Now  we'll  try      to  -  geth  -  er         fi      sol      fa      sol      mi,        Yes,    that's  the    way    it    goes. 


No.  64.  NOW  THE  WINTRY  STORMS  ARE  O'ER.  r.  f.  s. 

By  practicing  the  parts  of  this  piece  separately,  pupils  will  be  made  familiar  with  the  most  important  of  the  intermediate  or  chromatic  tones. 


1.  Now     the  win  -  fry  storms  are  o'er,    Spring    un  -  locks  her   ver  -   dant  store  ;  Smil  -ing  pleas -ure  crowns  the  day,     Sweet  -  ly  breathes  the  May,  the  May 

j^-j  .  i  .. . 1 .  ,-..   . . — ..  -v — i .  n,  i .  ,  ..  r\  h  . ,  i — u-i — l 


i      -fesfPHitri    r    f^fi     i    i      i    i     r 


2=t 


:3: 


<s*^  -«- 


2.  Now     re  -  spon-  sive  thro'    the  grove,    Soft  -    ly    tuned  to    spring  and  love,     Ech  -  o,    with    her  spor  -  tive  lay,      Sings    with  us       of  May,  sweet  May. 


-prsrjBr 
•    I     ' 


z=fcr*!: 


lS>- 


^fe^i 


■rl— *- 


£ 


■m± 


3=c 


X 


3=£ 


zt 


22^: 


221 


^ 


^: 


5= 


^==J= 


=1: 


ZZ2T] 


28 


SINGING-SCHOOL    DEPARTMENT. 


Before  practicing  the  following  exercises  in  the  minor  mode  the  ciass  should  study  and  practice  carefully  the  harmonic  form  of  the  minor  scale.     (See  page  6.) 


SlG>z4 


No.  65.        4  PART  ROUND. 

1 


THE  BELLS  FOR  FIRE. 


:=F 


:t=: 


The 
No.  65. 


bells 


for 


fire 


by 


1 

one, 


3&z 


GERMAN. 
1 


:«*: 


=1= 


All 


run, 


run, 


run, 


run, 


3=5 


:& 


£=£ 


a* 


3=F=1= 


^=:gi: 


=t 


-F 


:S^: 


=t 


T 


IC2: 


La 


si       la       si       la 


si, 


La        si 
Mi       fa      fa      mi      re       do      si       la  fa      mi 


la 


la 


fa      mi 


M=E=LZ 


cAz±z- 


-H-T--W'- 


~-W- 


ZZf- 


r~^—^- 


:p^=~:: 


si       fa      mi      si 


9 


la. 


=p=^rz;i 


1^ 


No.  67. 


THE  SAD  LEAVES  ARE  DYING. 


C.  G.  A. 


H 


t) 


=^= 


1— 


£=:3=fc: 


:t=: 


^ 


^: 


g=Pj 


± 


f=-~^i 


± 


:g: 


z&zi=\ 


1.  The       sad       leaves    are       dy    -    ing,      the      sweet      birds   have    flown,         My       play  -    mates    of        sum  -  mer  have    left.  me        a    -     lone : 

i  .  n  s 


isii 


-S- 


=]- -J-U— t 


-SH 


£ 


-c?- 


2* 


U-^-T— 


=1: 


-SI- 

:3: 


:^g 


*=*EH 


2.  My       fond      hopes    are       dy    -     ing,      my      loved      ones     have     flown,         The    friends      of        my      child  -  hood  have    left  me        a    -    lone 


P3? 


!z4E^ 


32: 


=i*E^=S^?= 


:& 


:t= 


4=2: 


:pE= 
1 f- 


-|— 


^= 


£==gi 


=t 


:^: 


:^ 


:&: 


^ 


£ 


■f 

O'er      ev      -      ery      fair       bios    -     som     once  bloom  -  ing      and      bright,       The    frost        spir  -  it        lays  her      cold    fin 

-4-.      r-v n-J 1 U 


^ES 


I  I  i 


■S- 


us2- 


^: 


-^ 


gers       to  -  night. 


* 


l.at       O 


S^-r: 


T5I 


in       the       dis    -      tauco     a        rain   -    bow       I 


see, 


?I 


1— 


-r 


±= 


I 


:*EpEEE 


± 


Where  those       I 


3£ 


have    trea  ■     snred    are      wait    -    ing       for        me. 


No.  68. 


SINGING-SCHOOL   DEPARTMENT 

LITTLE  BY  LITTLE. 


29 


T.  F.  8. 


tie      by      lit    -  tie,     sure  -    ly     and     slow,     Make    we     our      fu  -  ture    of    bliss     and    of    woe  ;    Ev    -  er    be  climbing      up        to      the    light, 


^-—5: 


n— I 


-m — «- 


:^_J_.gi: 


-* — K 


--m=m- 


■jk=3: 


z=J=J—-J—^ 


Si^S: 


-a* :±*-^r 

9-  J&?  * 


-a      >,    \ — ^-n 

* »>—  *  —Mr" 


Lit     -  tie      by      lit    -  tie      creep  -  eth     the     tide,     Soon     like     a        tor  -  rent    it    sweeps  far  and  wide  ;  Guard  each  be  -  gin-ning,  turn     to      the    light, 


r—r—r 


*t 


rt^trMi 


1!s=jr 


--&=&! 


:<=2: 


&—P-& 


z£ 


FSi— 5t 


^=^s: 


PP 


No.  69.   THE  MUFFLED  DRUM. 

Sempre  piano. 


& 


JSt. 


z&d 


Else     we    must  downward  go      in    -    to      the    night. 


J-=l 


=1* 


z  , 


WIS-  M.   V 


-SI- 


P^P 


1         +■+--■£:-&•  , 

Else     we     must  downward  go      in    -    to      the    night. 


T 


-3—J~? 


'-£=£ 


E& 


^=fc 


E 


T.  F.  S. 

-4     r»  h 


Oh  !  hark  !  'tis    the  muf  -  fled  drum,  'tis  the  drum 

1         p»      iS      1 


*=*: 


H 


-J — J— JrrJ=3L 


2=t 


* 


Oh, 

hark !                  Oh, 

hark  !                   Oh  ! 

hark ! 

'tis 

the  muf  -  fled  drum  ; 

*/i 

^         fc_     »_     ,     -II 

j#     «• 

p»        |»       49       fS      p» 

~_    p     0     *  ..- 

« 

>. 

m           r- 

h    ^    '    'II 

'4 

1                            -11 

4 

k  k  1 

k— k  1 

-1 U 

tf     ff     *      -U 

"lis  the  drum, 


^    h    1 


'tis  the  drum,     Hark  ! 
PP 


hark  !  hark,    'tis   the  drum  ; 


=t 


^-^-n: 


:*= 


-J_J_J, 


* 


£ 


Hark!        hark!         'tis    the    drum,  Hark!        hark!  'tis      the  drum,  Oh,      hark,    'tis    the     muf -fled      drum,    'tis     the    drum. 

A        he    -    -    ro  brave  has    gone  to         the    grave. 

The     ten    -    -  der  tear  doth  fall  on  his    bier. 


+ 


^ 


3 


-I- 


-r* — r»- 


at 


«£ 


r&zr. 


=t 


^3=2 


F~7~1 

Hark! 


hark  ! 


r    f 


*     k     I      r 

'tis      the    drum, 


^ — ^mfrrj: 


Hark  !        hark  ! 


'tis    the  drum,    Oh,       hark,  'tis     the     muf  -  fled      drum,     'tis      the     drum. 


m 


J*rr$r 


£= 


zmz 


Practice  the  tunes  Corbitt,  145.     Sunbury,  169.     Windham,  128.     Aylesbury,  178.     St.  Brides,  178.     Why  Waileth,  62. 


No.  70. 


A  SONG  OF  DYNAMICS. 


THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


1 


g=g=g=g=g:=S: 


:T~£=r: 


g=g=g=g=g:=g: 


r — r-r~r- 


-v—v- 


-*—\r—\?—r- 

m 

song   of    dy  -  namics  let  us      sing,     let    us    sing,     A       song    of    dy  -  namics   let  us      sing,     let  us    sing  ; 
-K- 


^sr=S=^^: 


3v 


-«— * — <m — k— «» — k1- 


¥± 


,_^_4*-l=]=^z=^i=1V: 


-m=ML 


^    v    0  *  ^— p        ^    p      k    k   I  '       ?  ""   ' 

A      song  of    dy  -  namics  let  us      sing,     let    us    sing,     A       song    of    dy  -  namics  let  us      sing,     let  us    sing ; 


>=g=g=g=g=rg=g= 

A      song     of    dy  -  namics,  we  will 
s  _     1 ^ S > S ^» J*. 


•3 — m- 


rp— *=*=p: 


JHEE 


%-^-\r—V-=^-^-^.-^=^L 


--£- 


-p—m-*—p- 


-^—v—^—^—^—^- 


t=. 


■U   k   I 


A     song    of    dy  -  namics,  we  will 


tot= 


fc 


2r 


=tz=t^ 


:p=p: 


k=kt 


3^qv 


r« 


/ 


?=2=ir- 


W-mz 


■£=&=&- 


■£.— f-T-g: 


r 


-t*— t*- 


:g=g=g=gzzg= 


-v—v— 1 — t— 


-(•— 0- 


-r—m- 


-f—\?—t— 


E=£ 


:g=g: 


jfczt 


^ 


sing,  we  will  sing,  From  the  soft  to   the  loud  make  it   ring,  make  it  ring.    M      is    for    me:-  zo,  me  -  di  -  um,  mod-e  -  rate,    F       is    for  for-  te,  loud  and  strong  ; 

*      fr ! — N      N      I *-—*-, , r— , . t , r- , c c E r    I  K--X-) , 1— 


:c*: 


-M-mrtJ. 


k  k 


--H-J 


--4W  — OT — »— 

-p— p— p- 


w* 


-mzzz^ 


:^= 


— I 1 1 1 1— 1 1 1 H 1 1- 

-m m—m — 01 I -(-«—« 1 — 01 — # I- 


S=k: 


n— -F 


t=J 


V 


r      k    k    '  ' 

sing,  we  will  sing,  From  the  soft  to   the  loud  make  it  ring,  make  it  ring.    M      is    for    mcz-zo,  me-di-um,  mod-e  -  rate,    F       is     for  for-  tc,  loud  and  strong  ; 


:}t=*F 


zm~* 


g— r-*: 


r 


:g=g: 


-0>—p—\ 1^— 1»»- 


:*=k: 


i=J=i=i- 


:s»z:*=p: 

:tz=k=t: 


„a# 

*      «      f9      *      «      #      ■- 

dim     ... 

"g_ 

------- 

~g— 

-* — *- 

— (© 

fe — r-*-g-g-g_g—g 

J/ — t*   t*   t»»— k— k   t*   t — ' 

Double    F    /or  -  fu  -  si  -  mo, 

A  *  .                    _                        , 

Louder  still  and  stronger  ; 

g-g     g-g-g-*-^-g- 
Then  dim-  in-  u  -   en  -  do    to    the 

--T — g   g-^  !!- 
Lt — b»  k-t- 

end,    to  the  end  ; 

-\ — 
p 

— 1 1 — 

*  k— 1 — 

for   pi  -  a  - 

1^ — '« — 1 — 

1- 

71(1, 
1 

-1 r— 

gent  -  ly 
1 — 1 1— 

1 

now, 

1 1 

it    f-'-r -g-g-g-g- 

l^m—9 — a — p__p_p — 
— 1 1 — 1 — 1 1— — p — 

— m — «i — e> — # — & — jm 1 — ^-P- 

"  *~J  s  "I  ~i  T-*  ^ 

— I 

P — P — l- 

fi    *    2 

1— 

1— J 1- 

:2     « 

1 

«j      ^  >  /  k  H 

Double    F    fur  -  lis  -  si  -  mo, 

(&&    *    p    p    a    »    *    » 

>    >    U«    >    1/    > 

Louder  still  and  stronger  ; 

1 »  *  *  p— p-^ 

Then  dim-  tn*  tt  -  en  -  <Zo    to    the 

g       g     g     g 
end,    to   the  end  ; 

H* g     g     g    - 

P 

v    0    e  . 

for  pi  -  a  - 

* 

no, 

gent  - ly 

now, 

C£  t?  v-k  k4<*  -k-i- 

0    at    *■*    -m    *     ' 

~*  »  r  r  g  g  g-nr 

— b^ — b^ — b^ — b»— U» — fc*— w — p — ' 

-+_ k  l^1  t~*- 

^= 

r  r  g 

k  'k   | — 

-J — 

h^ *~ 

U f... 

P     ■ 
-1 — — * 

A  SOUG  OF  DYNAMICS.    Concluded. 


31 


pp 


cres. 


r-r-p=g=g= 


-r—r—^- 


-1 \?—\?—\r—v—\— 

Then    yi  ■  an  -  is  -  si  -  mo       soft    and    low. 


:& 


r—r-f-r—^ 


i*—*L 


Then  sing  cresccn  -  do      loud  and  strong, 


:=&=£=£■—-* — i- 


=F 


*— s>- 


:St± 


=t 


=£=*: 


-g~* *" 


2* 


^=^: 


Then    pi  -  an  -  is  -  si 


soft  -  er,     soft  -  er,       soft-  er    if   you  please,    Hush  !  soft  -  er,      that's    ve  -  ry      well,    Then  sing  cresccn  -  do      loud  and  strong, 


«rp=p=*: 


rp — t?-k-£=£=r 


*= 


:p=*— p— p— p^p- 


^j^t2=^=l^ 


:t2=ta: 


is^ 


£=£: 


:P=I^: 


-?»—  P" 


-P »- 


dim.' 


legato. 


=£ 


£=p: 


Stzfcz: 


£ 


r 

Then  <Hm-  in  -  u  -  en  -  </o    to     the    end,      to      the     end  ; 


"22" 


~eZ?~  ~CP 
Swell    each      tone 


ZgX 


3= 


:Pzi: 


Then     all 


/e 


ga  -  to      smooth  -  ly 


-p-*J: 

we'll 


sing; 


-« — «• — & — « — <*■ — m — m — — I P- — 1 


p— a*— p— p— p— V 


P — P      P" 


~c?~ 


"22" 


^=^: 


Then  dim-  in  -  u  -  en-  do    to    the    end,      to      the     end  ;  Swell    each     tone 


P 

i 

i  „ 

Then    all 


i=P^: 


-4- 


:P-?: 


=l=q: 


i 


■p— u — ' — h_ 

:-•— p-j*i~ 


-=*- 


1      i^      ■    i     i    -i      i 

le    -    g-a  -  to      smooth  -  ly  we'll        sing  ; 


:£=P=r=?=Pz:P=r=£: 


p e?- 


-<s>- 


& 


:*£; 


ip=-=p: 


?=*::'P_ 


r- 


-p— v — fc*— t^— S*— *— V— tx»- 


P      J' 


1- 


-+- 


-fc 


^=*=p=r: 


■t*— fc*    p    p- 


± 


-fc 


£=£: 


=P= 


t= 


■p P~ >* P P P P P~ 


g=PJ 


P=p: 


:t?=tz: 


r=p=*: 


-p— P~ j^— fcy- 


^±=1 


And  then  we'll  smg  stac-ca  -  to       ha,     ha,     ha,      And  end  our  song  with  laughing, What  a    nier-ry  time  we're  having  with  our  ha,    ha,     ha,     ha,     ha. 

J 1 V-fS— >        >        *        K__fc        „        fc   ,      f>       *      IS— N— JN !N       »       iw  .      ■ r 1- 


H 1 \- 1— 


P— p-p— P— * w- 


:p=^p: 


2=3: 


«* 


g-t^=3=g=5=s=s=g=a;=p=-g~g-~-g 


A- 


And  then  we'll  sing  stac-ca  -  to       ha,      ha,     ha,      And   end  our  song  with  laughing,  What  a    mer-ry  time  we're  having  with  our  ha,    ha,     ha,     ha,     La. 

t         t         1  v       w  I   '      •         I         I 

-"■ «-  -fri_w g— IS — IV— -> >      f»      ,S  I    y^-   f»     N- 


■-P  +■ 


-•?—?-&-?—»    p- 


— 


a: 


:t: 


qv=fs=1^ 


.^iZ-^z::*^:*: 


:S=3: 


:P-P^g=*-*~P- 


V     W    b»— t*- 


:p=_: 

tz=e 


I P— T 


32 


(frmttees  for  tit  Cultivation  m&  jgmUpwd  of  t\tt  Write. 


It  is  extremely  desirable  that  the  teacher  of  class  singing  be  able 
to  impart  to  his  pnpils  some  instruction  relating  to  the  proper  use  and 
development  of  the  voice.  By  devoting  a  few  minutes  of  each  lesson 
to  th?  practice  of  appropriate  exercises,  and  by  the  exercise  of  constant 
watchfulness  and  care  on  the  part  of  the  teacher,  habits  of  correct 
singing  may  be  formed  from  the  first.  To  assist  the  teacher  in  this, 
we  give  some  of  the  more  important  rules  for  the  use  of  the 
voice,  together  with  a  few  simple  exercises  and  Etudes  from  "  Voice 
Julture."* 

The  first  and  most  important  rule  in  singing  is  to  leave  the  muscles 
of  the  throat  perfectly  free  and  unconstrained.  Cramping  and  dis- 
torting the  throat  and  mouth  will  impede  the  action  of  the  larynx,  and 
ruin  the  quality  of  the  tone,  besides  weakening  and  injuring  the  or- 
gans. Let  the  pupil  at  first  confine  his  practice  to  the  middle  tones 
of  the  voice,  which  can  be  sung  easily  and  without  much  effort,  and 
leave  the  extreme  tones  until  a  habit  of  singing  easily  and  with  a  na- 
tural and  free  action  of  the  muscles  is  formed. 

Secondly — having  secured  a  natural  and  free  action  of  the  muscles 
which  control  the  voice,  we  find  that  the  quality  of  the  tone  depends 
upon  the  proper  direction  and  concentration  cf  the  vibrations  as  they 
leave  the  larynx. 

"  Voice  Culture." — A  complete  met  bod  of  theory  and  practice  for  the  cultivation  and  devel- 
opment of  the  voire,  by  George  Jamea  Webb  and  Chester  G.  Allen.  Published  by  Biglow  &. 
Main,  425  Broome  St.,  New  York.  In  this  work,  which  contains  nearly  200  large  pages,  the 
laws  governing  the  use  and  development  of  the  human  voice  are  fully  and  carefully  explained. 
T  lie  position  of  the  vocal  organs  in  using  the  different  registers  of  the  voice  is  illustrated  by 
means  of  diagrams.  The  hook  contains  also  the  largest  and  best  variety  of  Exercises  and 
Etudes  for  practice  of  any  now  in  use. 


The  teacher  may  show  by  examples  that  when  the  vibrations  are 
allowed  to  linger  in  the  back  of  the  mouth,  the  tone  becomes  hollow 
and  unmusical.  If  the  vibrations  are  sent  up  against  the  uvula,  or  soft 
palate,  the  tone  is  muffled  and  dull.  By  drawing  back  the  corners  of 
the  mouth,  and  scattering  the  vibrations,  the  tone  becomes  thin,  sharp, 
and  unpleasant.  The  best  quality  of  tone  is  produced  when  the 
vibrations,  leaving  the  larynx  in  a  free,  unobstructed  column,  are 
brought  forward  and  concentrated  in  the  front  part  of  the  mouth. 

The  exact  point  of  this  focus  of  vibration  depends  upon  the  pitch 
of  the  tone.  In  the  lower  tones  the  vibrating  column  is  sent  more 
directly  out  of  the  mouth.  In  the  middle  tones  the  focus  of  vibration 
should  be  felt  about  the  roots  of  the  upper  front  teeth,  while  in  the 
extreme  upper  tones  the  whole  upper  front  cavity  of  the  mouth  will 
seem  to  be  filled  by  this  vibrating  column.  The  use  of  the  vowel 
sound  oo  (as  in  good)  will  greatly  assist  the  singer  in  securing  this 
forward  direction  and  concentration  of  the  vibrations.  In  the  follow- 
ing exercises  it  will  be  well  to  form  the  first  tone  of  each  exercise  by 
singing  it  first  to  the  vowel  oo — changing  it  into  o,  and  then  into  ah, 
preserving  carefully  the  same  focus  of  vibration  in  singing  ah  that  was 
used  in  singing  oo.  Ex.  oo  -o-  ah.  Having  fixed  the  direction  of  the 
vibrations,  practice  each  exercise  to  the  vowel  ah. 

Notk. — No  notice  need  be  taken  at  this  point  of  the  different  registers  of  the  voice.  The 
change  from  one  register  to  another  is  a  natural  and  not  an  artificial  one.  It  requires  a  posi- 
tive effort  on  the  part  of  the  singer  to  prevent  it.  Hence  the  pupils  should  be  required  not  to 
force  the  tones — to  leave  the  throat  free  and  unconstrained,  and  to  bring  the  vibrations  for- 
ward and  concentrate  them  in  the  upper  part  of  the  mouth.  The  change  of  the  voice  from  one 
register  to  another  will  then  take  care  of  itself. 


:fc3= 


Oo-o-dh,  subsequently  ah. 


E^^EHJEg^EEEgEEfEE^p 


i^ 


_,— r — i- 


be 


•^^^-•^^^EEE^'E^^^^li^^^ei^EI&t^E^^^^pt^!^?^^ 


—p. — -p— :errfe 


\m- 


■JC=*=*=t3C=.*=lV=^i 


EXERCISES  FOR  THE  CULTIVATION  AND  DEVELOPMENT  OF  THE  VOICE. 


33 


ze=z 


rg=— f=i 


B3=ZIZ^^=i-^^-%-^!^=^ T^f 


rrCr 


^a— ^=^9EE 


i , , . _ ! j_ 

i 


|i=ii=pl! 


re—r 


^E 


ElllEliilfliilllilE 


:S: 


^c=r 


EEEig=EEE= 


:3=rr: 


b^.^zEr^lli^LrfEl^E^EEEEE^^         ^4-g^^-^^^^ 


r-*=*-    , 


NO.  2. 


SeeUe 


^Es^r^^^i-^EESE^^^er^izzEEibS^zEz^z^-tzE^E-1 


_e B_ 


i — L.^f..._tZ— s  -b»=l    !■■ 


j-r  f  -*-b 


psJ= qrrd=3=X= | 


9~m 


t=^=l 


zj=cz=zrz 


ii=*=?- 


-g'  r,  ■ 


?«A 


"f»— q— E^zex: 


P 


3»    ?-- 


~  m==|— H$=z]— e:—B:z=zir 


i;fcs- 


^eE3;=e.=iEE5=t&sEEE=ff?Ea=i=E 


f^ 


r 


eH-U 


3§HIP^^^I 


^=EEEE£=l=gEEEli=l- 


6^       ■ * :S^*gF=^g= 


No.  3. 


3§Elg||»E;^ 


_j — p — p — -j — tc_ — p — _, — b-jji — « — r-^rp: — m — ;^p5_e — & — IpS-";— • — % — e —   — tF»— c-m-s^ -H-?! — F~  r      al     Tf* — f" 


=FH=£?& 


3= 


l^^E?EEEEE"EElE£ifeEEE 


"* * 


»  Practice  this  exercise  also  In  F,  Oij,  G,  At>  anil  A- 


34  EXERCISES  FOR  THE  CULTIVATION  AND  DEVELOPMENT  OF  THE  VOICE. 

No.  4.     1st  Etude. 


j »-»-*-»—* *-•-*-» — a— 


- — *_ 


—#-*=»r.*: 


c     C     a ...» 


i-5 — * — =! — »  J»  J — -. — =*- 


:S=»: 


;=qs=rr=qs 


m 2 — ■ — S ■ — 3 — • — "— • t— *) j(: m. — : 


*=z5— —  »=r3=»=r?:=:-*—  5: 


=*==== 


-.b-fc— g  —i — 


-J=P5=! 


T V '.  — ~C     _7^^^^^^^^ i      .      I      .      I      I        — X — ~ -■ — r '"»  ■^— r 


3— ^=i=:*=;=^— ^*=* 


^~S '~  :*— *-S=*=5=*=s: 


l^lil 


— — k— — -« — I — 1» — >« — — ->         ->» — r~~^ ^         ~> :> c rs = * 


gtp=f-g— :3— — gr=r:g=— g— 3rrg=5rbg^— g=— ! 


— »: 


3=— S— ==,— =g==j=S=-rf:r£: 


»— =ff==- 


=?=£-= =i 1— 3— > =i =S— =* 


=Szrf=*:r=2==fcr3=ztti 


i*  ^ 


»»  »» 


=-=^     ,'  -a 


No.  5.     2d  Etude. 


m  Moderate. 


'""*"  3—  ^a>"^";-»-*-S-«-F--q— : :^  — - — p-fcg-»-J— ^-^— p-#-»-g=g_^ ^-.-^-^-^rd^^-o-p-^— -8^3: f-,—»^ilS*-,-«:[:-f ° % 


;!$:??— 5= 


wL     '*". :»;  -m^LJm-  ■^  J&-  :»-       ~m'Jw-  ~t  ■+Jm\*  :»; 


f—  ^*— 2- '■ 


^M~ 


—-^^= 


^ — 


t*  u» 


lA-srdr^Srr^^ 


^i:J:JrSSBr«iV-i^^d>^ 


I  -g.-v r 


33EEiE= 


z — ^ b ' — J — q — b 13 n , i 1 — m — , — b 3 « ! 1 ~ m ,_' — b_d — _ 

■2m  1:5*!  — :       -*■      :_:  =*    ■*•   S  ■?■       •*■      3  :i       »     ^  S* 


'-":'=  ; 


*■  \  .  j_jl  __- 


-•ic 3- ~: 


EXERCISEvS  FOR  THE  CULTIVATION  AND  DEVELOPMENT  OF  THE  VOICE. 

No.  6.    3d  Etude. 


S— 5 — E— m 1 m n — 


■^  -5-  ^' 


!  i  „ ^  ,/ 


— =z— S— — =— r  2— 


ZZ3    * — C — ^ * 1 m m  r^  m r  ^    ' m f _ r^ -* -j- 


We  give,  on  the  following  page,  diagrams  showing  the  ordinary  com- 
pass of  the  human  voice  and  the  divisions  of  the  registers.  It  will  be  seen 
that  these  registers  are  five  in  number,  and  are  named  respectively  "Lower 
range  chest  register,"  "Upper  range  chest  register,"  "Lower  range  Falset- 
to register,"  "Upper  range  Falsetto  register, "  and  "Head  register." 

The  lower  chest  register  may  be  carried  safely  and  naturally  up  to  c  or  cjf, 

the  upper  chest  register  ioftof%;  the  lower  falsetto  register  to  c  or  cj;  the 

upper  falsetto  register  to  /  or  /  J;  and  the  head  voice  sometimes  to  c,  or 
even  higher.  It  is  never  safe  to  force  a  lower  register  higher  than  the  limit 
here  assigned.  The  tones  of  the  upper  register  may,  however,  and  frequent- 
ly must  be  earned  downward,  over  or  through  the  lower  registers.  It  is  in 
this  way  that  a  blending  and  equalizing  of  the  registers  is  accomplished.  As 
we  have  already  remarked,  however,  in  ordinary  practice  little  need  be  said 
about  the  change  of  register.  If  the  throat  is  kept  well  open  and  free,  and 
the  column  of  vibration  properly  controlled  and  directed,  the  change  from 
one  register  to  another  will  take  place  naturally — we  may  safely  say  inevita- 
bly. It  requires  severe  and  unnatural  effort  to  force  the  tones  of  a  register 
above  their  natural  limits.  In  many  voices  the  change  from  a  lower  register 
to  a  higher  is  accomplished  so  easily  and  naturally  by  a  modification  of  the 
upper  tones  of  the  lower  register  that  it  is  almost  impossible  for  the  ear  to 
detect  a  change  at  all.  For  example,  in  a  well  developed  male  voice  the 
change  from  the  lower  to  the  upper  chest  range  which  occurs  at  cjf  or  d  is 
anticipated,  so  to  speak,  by  the  lower  chest  voice  frequently  as  low  as  re.  The 
tone  J2  is  modified_still  more  in  anticipation  of  the  approaching  change 
until  at  the  pitch  c£ — the  last  of  the  lower  range — the  tone  is  so  much  mod- 


ified as  to  be  hardly  distinguishable  from  the  <1  which  is  the  first  of  the  up- 
per chest  range.  If  the  singer,  however,  skip  from  y  to  d  the  change  of 
register  will  be  plainly  marked.  One  distinguishing  characteristic  of  the 
male  voice  is  the  extended  compass  of  the  lower  chest  register.  In  the  ordi- 
nary base  voice  it  has  an  easy  compass  from  G  to  e  or  7£.  The  two  upper 
registers,  viz. :  the  upper  falsetto  and  the  head  aie  not  available  in  the  male 
voice.  The  female  voice  has  only  a  limited  compass  in  the  lower  chest  re- 
gister, but  the  voice  extends  upward  through  the  upper  falsetto  and  head 
registers.  The  ordinary  speaking  voice  of  the  male  is  in  the  lower  chest 
register — that  of  the  woman  the  lower  falsetto.  Boy's  voices  correspond  to 
the  female.  They  have  the  same  division  of  the  registers,  and  shoidd  be 
treated  in  the  same  way.  Contralto  singers  must  carefully  avoid  forcing  the 
lower  chest  register  too  high.  The  same  danger  must  be  guarded  against  in 
the  boys'  voices.  Tenor  singers  are  liable  to  force  the  upper  chest  register 
too  high.  The  teacher  should  insist  that  every  singer  should  take  the  part 
for  which  nature  intended  his  or  her  voice.  Base  voices  must  be  satisfied  to 
sing  base  ;  tenor  voices  to  sing  tenor,  etc.  No  possible  amount  of  cultiva- 
tion or  practice  or  forcing  the  voice  will  ever  transform  a  base  into  a  tenor 
voice,  a  contralto  into  a  soprano,  or  vice  versa. 

Note. — In  our  changeable  climate  the  singer  must  carefully  guard  against  exposure 
to  colds,  which  nearly  always  result  in  inflammation  and  irritation  of  the  mucous  sur- 
faces of  head  and  throat.  Avoid,  especially,  talking  and  laughing  in  the  open  air  after 
singing.  The  best  remedy  we  have  ever  found  for  a  temporary  irritation  of  the 
throat  is  the  following  simple  prescription  :  Make  a  strong  decoction  or  tea  by  steep- 
ing wmte  oat  bark.  To  a  quart  of  the  tea  add  a  teaspoonful  of  pulverized  alum  and 
two  tablespoonfuls  of  honey.     Use  as  a  gargle  freely  four  or  five  times  each  day. 


36 


EXERCISES  FOE  THE  CULTIVATION  AND  DEVELOPMENT  OF  THE  VOICE. 

DIAGRAM  SHOWING  THE  ORDINARY  RANGE  OF  THE  HUMAN  VOICE,  MALE  AND  FEMALE. 


HEAO  REGISTER. 


LOWER  RANGE  OF  CHEST. 


UrPER  CHEST. 


LOWER  FALSETTO. 

EEEE==Es=E 


UPPER  FALSETTO. 


3C 


-i2- 


m==== 


-»a SY- 


BASE VOICE.  G  to  d. 


ORDINARY  RANGE  OF  VOICES.* 

BARITONE  VOICE,  A  to  a.  TENOR  VOICE,  c  to  C. 


CONTRALTO  VOICE,  g  to/. 

EEi=-H 


E^ 


"  lTc       V.  0." 


MEZZO-SOPRANO  VOICE,  a  to  a. 
L.  C.  U.  C. 


L.  C. 


U.  C. 


U.  F. 


L.  C. 


U.  C. 


-jaz. 


L.  F. 


L.  C.  U.  C.        L.  P. 


U.  F. 


SOPRANO  VOICE,  C  to  C. 
L.  C.  U.C.  L.F. 


L.  F. 


U.  F. 


HEAD. 


U.F. 


HEAD  VOICE. 


No.   7.  EXERCISE  FOR  BLENDING  CHEST  AND  FALSETTO  TONES  IN  THE  FEMALE  VOICE. 

FALSliTTO.  CHEST.  FALSETTO.  CHEST.  FALSETTO.  CHEST.  FALSETTO. 

oo-o-ah,  oo-o-ah,  &c. 


^ ^M-y^y-s*- N-y-^T"  ^~*J~lH^  6^"I~"F^- i^^i--!1^  ii^4~"f"B&^ 


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:p==f:=: 


fl«~  P~  ?~~ T £ » — "  P 


CHEST. 


FALSETTO.  _         CHEST.  FALSETTO.  CHEST. 


--:■!    -i        I        '       '  I    — t 


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FALSETTO. 


CHEST. 


— " 


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*  Of  course,  maiiy  voices  are  capable  of  carrying  the  tones  many  degrees  higher  or  lower  than  the  limit  here  prescribed.    In  practice,  however,  it  is  best  never  to  force  the  extreme  touod 
i«ct  the  pupil  confine  his  practice  to  those  tones  that  can  be  reached  with  comparative  case. 


EXERCISES  FOR  THE  CULTIVATION  AND  DEVELOPMENT  OF  THE  VOICE. 


No.  8. 


37 


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Practice  in  the  keys  of  E  and  F. 

No.  9.    4th  Etude. 


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7 


38 


home  returning. 


THEO.  F.  SEWABti. 


With  strong  accent. 


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1.   Home  re  -  turn  -  ing     from     a  -  far,,      Heart  with  joy     up   -    lift  -  ed   high,      Yon-der  see     the     guid -ing  star,        O    what  plea -sure    draw-eth  nigh; 


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2.     Oth  -  er  lands  have     trea-  sure  vast,    Home    a  -  lone    has     love   to  share,    Now  lor -get  -  ting      all     the  past,       In      the  joy     that    waits  me  there ; 


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Long    I've  wan-dered     sad      and  lone,   Home  and  dear    ones    far        a  -  way,    From  my  heart   all      hope  had  flown,  Welcome  now  this     hap-py   day; 


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Ma  -    ny  years    have  passed   a-  way,    Wea  -    ry  years  they've  been  to    me,     Wait  -  ing  for    this     hap-  py  day,   Home  be  -  lov  -  ed       now    I     see; 


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Home    re -turn-  ing   from      a-  far,     Heart  with  joy      up-  lift  -  ed  high,   Yon-  der  see       the    guid  -  ing  star,      O,    what  plea  -  sure  draw-eth  nigh. 

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Home    re- turn-  ing   from      a-  faj,     Heart  with  joy      up-  lift   -   ed  high,   Yon-  der  see       the    guid-  ing  star,      O,    what  plea- sure  draw-eth  nigh. 


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"Words  by  Fanny  J.  Crosby. 


COME  TO  ME  DARLING  !  Serenade. 


39 


With  expression 


HUBERT  P.  MAIX 


2.  Soft  -  Iy        the       dew  -  drops  are       pearl  -  ing       the      flowers,        Gent  -   ly 

3.  Come,  and    the       Fair  -   ies       thy        foot  -  steps   will     greet,  Joy    -    ing, 


the       moon  -  light      looks 
the        blush       of  thy 


down      on 
beau   -    ty 


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Come  to      me     dar  -  ling,  with    lute      and    with    song,       Trip  -  ping     so        light  -  ly        o'er      meadow    and    lea.         Come  when  all      na  -    ture   is 


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Lose  not    the   charm  of    these    love  -  breath- ing    hours,      Come    to        me       dar-    ling     I'm      wait- ing    for    thee. 

Kest  thee,  my    dar  -  ling,  where  mel  -  low       and    sweet,      Zeph  -  yra       are       rnak  -  ing      their    mu  -  sic     for    thee.      Come  when  all      na  -    ture  is 


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pose  ;      Come  when  the      Night  -  in  -  gale     sings     to 
I  S      _  N  N , S % 


the       rose  ;      Come  when  the    Night  -  in  -  gale     sings     to        the      rose. 


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Come  when   the      Night  -  in  -  gale    sings     to       the       rose  ;      Come  when   the     Night  -  in  -   gale    sings     to        the      rose. 


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40 


;§a4_M 


TWENTY  YEARS  AGO.    Song  and  Chorus. 


THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


±=* 


>  . 


^^ 


'■^s- 


;g=q=5t 


=|t= 


g-g-i^T- 


1.  How  wondrous    are      the    charges 

2.  The  girls   took  mu  -  sic      les-sons 

3.  The   peo  -  pie  rode      to      meeting 

4.  Oh !  well      do      I        re  -  member 

5.  Yes,  eve  -  ry  thing     is        altered 


Since  tweu-  ty  years      a    -  go  !   When  girls  wore  wool  -  en    dress-  es  ;  And  boys  wore  pants  of     tow  ;  When 

Up-  on      the  spin- ning  wheel,    And   practiced  late     and    ear  -  ly  On    spin  -  die,  swift,  and    reel;'  The 

In  sleds     in-  stead    of    sleighs ;  And  wa  -  gous  rode    as       ca  -  sy  As    bug  -  gies  now  -  a      davs  •  And 

That  Wil -son's  pat  -  ent    stove,   That     fa-  thcr  bought  and    paid  for  la    cloth    our  girls    had  wove-  And 

1      can  -not  tell    the    cause,    For  men    are     al  -  ways  tamp'ring  With    na -ture's  wondrous  laws;'  And 


shoes  were  made  of         cow  -hide,  And      socks  from  homespun  wool,    And   chil  -  dren  did        a    half  day's  work    Be  -  fore  they  went  to  school, 

boy   would  ride   the  horse      to         mill,  A         doz   -  en  miles    or      so,      And    hur  -  ry      off       be -fore  'twas  day,  Some  twenty  years    a-  go. 

ox-    en    answered  well      for       teams,    Though  now  they'd  be     too    slow,     For   peo-    pie  lived    not  half      so    fast    Some  twenty  years    a  -  go. 
how    the  neighbors       won-   dered        When  we  got    "the  thing"  to     go,      And  said" 'twould  burst"  and  kill     us     all — Some  twenty  years    a  -  go. 


how 

what    on  earth  we're  com  -  ing 


to- 


Does 


an 


y-bo-  dy  know?    For    eve    -  ry -thing   has  changed  so  much  Since  twenty  years    a  -  go. 

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53 


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Just  twen-ty     years      a   -    go, 

_> h ^ — i_ 


a   -  go,     The   men     and    the   boys    and    the  girls    and     the    toys,    The 


-,-=^—^^=m 


?n±J=J^?zzi=Jz=:1- 


>  V  u 

Just  twen  -  ty     years       a  -   go,    a  -  go,  Just  tweu  -  ty     years     a   -    go, 


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a  -  go,     The   men     and    the  boys    and    the  girls    and     the    toys,    The 
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TWENTY  YEARS  AGO.    Concluded. 


nt 


41 


work    and    the   pla\'    and    the    night  and    the    day,    The  world    and    its  ways    are       all     turned  round,  Since    uven   -  ty        year? 


go- 


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* 


work  '  and    the  play    and    the    night  and    the    day,     The  world    and    its  ways    are       all     turned  round,  Since    twen  -    ty       years        a  -    go. 


S=3==|=:E=--£r=g^£==g—  g=£=g^pg==i:=l==£ 


mm 


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TO  THE  MOUNTAIN. 


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J.  HAURISOX  TENNKT. 


-L. 


"(S>- 


1.     To    the   mountain,    to      the  mountain,    to      the     mountain  a    -     way,  Let     us   haste     for    the  morn    is  bright  in     the  sun's  earliest       ray,  And 


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2.     To    the    mountain,    to      the  mountain,    to      the     mountain  a    -      way,  Let     us  haste    e'er    the  morn-ing    zephyrs    arescorch'dby    the     day,  And 
Sempre  marcato. 


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hark!    'tis    the    mer  -ry    hun  -  tcr  whose  horn      far     a-   way    we  hear,  Then  come,  has- ten      to     the  mountain,   the  sum-mit  now       is    near. 


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come,    fol  -  low,    as      the  deer    leaps  from  sleep     in      his    sha  -  dy    bed,       A.   wak'd    by    the    hun-ter's   horn,  who  e'en  now  has  past      him   fled. 


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4fc  A  F.  J.  CKOSBT 

Joyous. 


:=P 


THE  BRIGHT  2TEW-YEAH. 

£^— r 

r£=EEEEEEE=3 


HUBERT  P.  MA1X. 


:t=ij 


1.  Ver  -  nal    spring  and      ro    -    sy        sum  -  mer,  Gold  -  eu 

2.  Slid  -   ing,    skat  -  ing,    laugh  -  ing-,     shout  -  ing,  Down    the       rug 


au    -    tumn     all 


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SINGING  CHEEKILY. 


»T»rds  and  Music  by  W1I.  F.  SnEHWIX. 


43 


3E51 


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44 


MY  DREAM. 


THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


SONG  WITH  VOCAL  ACCOMPANIMENT. 


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I.     In    light  and  shade  the     soft  winds  played,     Where  clo  -  ver  blooms 

'J.    And  bask-ing    there  in     per  -  fumed  air,  And     in      the     sun    • 


a  -  long     the  stream  ; 
shine's  gol  -  den  beam, 


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Two  hearts  a  -  lone, 


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lip,         The     fleet-ing      bub 
one,         Went  wand'ring  by 


ble's  laughing  gleam, 
the  list  -'ning  stream. 


And    all     day    long....  their  sweet  wild  song,. 
And     murm'ring  flow. . . .  and    whis-pers  low,.. 


,    The    birds  were  chanting     in     my  dream. 
.  Were  strangely  min-gled    iu     my  dream 


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And    bask-ing  there 


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in     per-fumed  air,  And     in     the     sun     -    -  shine's  gol  -  den   beam, 


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MY  DREAM.    Concluded. 


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45 


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lip,  The    fleet  -  ing        bub 

one,  Went  wand-'ring        by 


ble's  laugh  -  ing       gleam, 
the      list  -  'uing     stream. 


The    birds  were      gai    -    ly 


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0  WIPE  AWAY  THAT  TEAR,  LOVE. 


German. 


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,1.  O,  wipe  a-way   that  tear,  love,  The  pearly  drop  I        see  ;        Let  hope  thy  bo-som  cheer,  love,  Let  hope  thy  bosom  cheer,  love,  As  yon  bright  star  we  see. 
2.  Yes, when  away  from  thee,  love,  Sweet  hope  shall  be  my  star  ;     We  do      not  part  for    aye,    love,  We  do  not  part    for    aye,     love,  I'll  welcome  thee  a  -  far. 


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3.  At  close  of  part-ing   day,    love,  Ere  yon  bright  star  is  set  ;      Still  meet  me  while  a   -  way,  love,  Still  meet  me  while  a-way,  love,  'Mid  scenes  we'll  ne'er  forget 

4.  I'll  watch  the  setting  star,  love,  And  think  I  look  on    thee;    And  thus,  tho' sundered   far,  love,  And  thus,  tho'  sundered  far,  love,  How  near  our  hearts  may  b*. 


46 


LAUGH,  BOYS  LAUGH ! 


SOBERT  LOWRV. 


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1.  Laugh,  boys,  laugh  !      Con-cord  comes  witb  comrades  laughing,  Quaff,  boys,  quaff",  Rippling  rills  arc  rain-drops  quaff-ing,  Laugh, laugh  to  the  wind's  low  how  I, 


— i 1 — 

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2.  Laugh,  boys,  laugh  !    Spright-ly  youth   is      al  -  ways  laughing,  Quaff',  boys,  quaff,  Sunshine  ev  -  ery    tear      is    quaff-ing,  Laugh,  laugh  to  the  dark-'ning  day 


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Rife  with  notes    of      com-  ing      dan  -  ger,  Laugh,  laugh      to       the    cloud  -    y    scowl,      Be     its    vis  -  age  friend    or      stran  -  ger.    Howl,      howl, 


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Drip-ping  down  its    drops     of       sor  -  row,  Laugh,  laugh     in        the      wea  -    ry      way,    Brighter    fields  will  smile     to  -    mor  -  row.    Howl,      howl, 


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winds  as    ye  ma}',  Scowl,  scowl,  clouds  on  your  way,  We'll  laugh,  boys,  laugh  and  sing,  We'll  laugh,  ha,  ha,  we'll  laugh,  ha,  ha,  We'll  laugh,  boys,  laugh  and  stag. 


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winds  as  ye    may,  Scowl,  scowl  clouds  on  your  way,  We'll  laugh,  boys,  laugh  and  sing  ;  We'll  laugh,  We'll  laugh,  We'll  laugh,  boys,  laugh  and  sing. 


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LAUGH,  BOYS,  LAUGH !    Concluded. 


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47 

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Tra,  la,    la,  la,  la,  la,  la,    la,    la,        la,  Tra,  !a,    la,  la,  la,  la,  la,  la,     la, 


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THE  WATCH  ON  THE  RHINE. 

This  is  time  the  favorite  National  air  of  the  Prussians. 


KARL  WILHELJI. 


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l.A  voice  resounds  like  thunder-peal,  'Mid  dashing  waves  and  clang  of  steel:  "The  Rhine,  the  Rhine,  the  German  Rhine,  the  German  Rhine!  Who  guards  to-day  my  stream  di- 


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2. They  stand  a  hundred  thousand  strong. Quick  to  avenge  their  country's  wrong;  With  filial  love  their  bosoms  swell, their  bosoms  swell, They'll  guard  the  sacred  landmark 
3.  And  tho'  in  death  our  hopes  decay,  The  Rhine  will  own  no  foreign  sway  ;  For  rich  with  wa  -  ter  as    its  flood,  rich  as  its  flood         Is    Ger-man  -y     with   he  -  ro 


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vine?"     Dear  Fatherland  !  No  danger  thine, Dear  Fatherland  !  No  danger  thine,  Firm  stand  thy  sons  to  watch,  to  watch  the  Rhine,  Firm  stand  thv  sous  to  watch,  &c. 


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well  :      Dear  Fatherland  !  No  danger  thine, Dear  Fatherland  !  No  danger  thine,  Firm  stand  thy  sons  to  watch,  to  watch  the  Rhine,  Firm  stand  thy  sons  to  watch,  &c. 
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48 


THE  WANDERER'S  FAREWELL. 


Allegro. 


i-opular  German  Student's  Sod" 


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1.  The  sails  are     all     swell  -  ing,  the  streamers    are      gay,       The  an  -  chor    is     ris  -  ing, 

2.  The  sun  through  the  hea  -  vens  e'er  hastes  to     the     west  ;     The  waves  of      the     o  -  cean 


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are  nev  -  er      at 


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rest 


A  -  dieu,  my  dear  mountains,  A  - 
The  bird,  with  its  pin  -  ions    un  - 


i.  .  i  ,  ....  W 


'~3i&z 


3.  A    -  dieu,  dear  -  est  moth  -  er  !  dear  sis  -  ters,  a 

4.  When   far    in     the    land      of      the  stranger       I 


dieu  !     I       go    where  the  sides   are 
see,       Dear  Ma  -  ry,     the    flow  -  ers 


all  shin  -  ing  and    blue,     Where  flowr's  ev  -  er    blos-som,   where 
I     plant  -  ed    for    thee,         And  when  the  sweet  songsters    re- 


zJzlz^z 


J_J-._J: 


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dieu,  my  dear  home  !    I      turn       from  your  threshold,   'mid  strangers     to    roam,     I  turn  from  your  threshold,  'mid  strangers     to     roam,      to       roam, 
fet  -  tered  and  free,       Ca  -  reers        in       its     free-dom     o'er  mountain  and     sea,      Ca-reers    in      its      free-dom    o'er  mountain    and  sea.        and      sea. 


A 


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birds  ev  -  er      sing,  Where  fruit    loads    the  branches    from  bar  -  vest     to  Spring, Where  fruit  loads  the  branches  from  bar  -  vest  to  Spring,     to       Spring, 
peat    in     my      ear      The    notes       we      to  -  geth  -  er    have  lingered        to     hear,  The  notes   we       to  -  geth  -  er    have    lingered      to     hear,     to        hear. 


1— 


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*  Ju  -  val  -  le  -  ra,     ju  -  val  -  le  -  ra,      ju  -  val  -  le,    val  -  le,  val  -  le  -  ra. 


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Ju  -  val  -  le  -  ra,     ju  -  val  -  le  -  ra,     ju  -  val  -  le,  val  -  le,  val  -  le     -    ra. 


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Words  by  AGNES  BURNEY. 


SONG  OF  SPRING  TIME. 

SONG  WITH  VOCAL  ACCOMPANIMENT. 


THEO.  F.   SEWARD. 


49 


1.  Come  now,  'tis     ear  -  ly    spring- time,  When  all    is    bright  and  fair  :... . 

2.  Come,  haste,  the  flowers  are  peep  -  ing    From  ev  -  ery  nook  and  dell 

3.  Come  now,  the    cue  -  koo's  tell    -    iug   What  joy   the   spring-time  brings. 


The  earth  is      clad    in     beau    -    ty,    And  fra- grance  fills   the    air May's 

Their  grateful     in  -  cense  fling  -   ing,  From  out  each   ti  -   ny     cell;....        And 
The    lit  -  tie   brook,  un  -  fet  -    tered,  Its   murm'ring  song  now  sings. .         The 


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balm- y    breath  is       on  us,    The  win  -  try  winds  are   stayed;....    Come,  bring  your  glad  thanksgiv    -    ing,  For  Spring  let      it        be     made.... 

all      the  trees    are     cho    -      ral.    With  birds  on     ev  -   ery   bough,....     Come,  bring  your  spring-time  off  -   'ring,  They're  all  be  -  fore    you    now. 
vio  -  let's  eye      is       o      -      pened,  The  rose  will  soon    ap  -pear;....       Come  quick- ly     with  your  off    -     'ring,  Ere    Sum-nier  days   are     here. 


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50 


Words  by  Fanny  J.  Cbosbi 


HOME,  LOVED  HOME. 


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1.   Home,  loved  home,  around  thy  bright  and  social  hearth,  Tbo'  we  may  roam     af  -  fec-tion  still     is     twin-ing;        Kin  -  dred      ties      and    happy,  happy 

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2.   Friends,  dear  friends,  companions  of  our  ear  -  ly  days,     Hope  still  doth  lend   her     fair-  y  wand   of    plea  -  sure  ;      Still      to        them  with  tender  thought  our 


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eongs  of  mirth     Tell     us     of     thee,    our  own,  our  na-tive  home.       Sweet,     sweet    hours,  that  made  our  life  a      summer-day,        Fair,     young    flow'rs  their 


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mem'ry  strays,     Dreaming  of     thee,    our  own,  our  na-tive  home.        Skies      more     bright  may    lure  us    to  the  path  of  fame,       Soon      their      light    will 

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fragrance  breathing  o'er      us;    Hound     them       still      our    ea  -  ger    fan-  cy    loves    to     play,       Sigh  -  iug    for    thee,      our  own,    our     na-tive  home. 


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lose  its     power  to     cheer    us;       All 


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joy        the    long-iug  heart  can     ev  -    er    claim,  Dwells,  dwells  with  thee,  our  owu,    our    na-tive  home. 


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Words  by  FANNY  J.  CK0.5BY 


GREETING  GLEE. 


WM.  F.  SHERW1X. 


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1.  We    come,    our     tunc  -  ful    cho  -  rus    blend  -   ing,    With    joy        to    greet  our  friends  to  -  night, 

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2.  We    come     to        fill  your  hearts  with   glad  -   ness,    And    chase     the   clouds  of    care     a   -    way ; 


To     bring,    in        all     their  beau  -  ty 


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REFRAIN,  f.   Repeat  pp. 


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mo  -  ment   That  speeds     on     air   -    y      pin  -  ions    bright : 


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We  come  to  -  night  with    mel  -   o   -   dy      to    greet    you, 


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smil    -    ing,    The    hopes      of    many    a       by  -  gone    day :  We    come  to  -  night,  with    mel  -  o   -   dy      to    greet    you,       And 

We  come  to-night 

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to  friends  a       joy-ous    wel-come  here.  joy-    ous    wel  -  come    here. 


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joy  -    ous    we]  -  come    here. 


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3.  As  fading  leaves  renew  their  verdure, 

When  falis  the  cool.,  refreshing  rain, 
So  music's  numbers  gently  breathing, 
Revive  the  drooping  heart  again. 
Ref. — We  come,  &c. 

4.  'Tis  music  wakes  our  purest  feeling 

And  brightens  all  our  path  below. 
Her  choral  strains  the  first  to  greet  ua 
In  yonder  world  to  which  we  go. 
Ref. —  We  come,  &c. 


52 


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Vi<vace. 


THE  BELLS.    Quartet  or  Chorus. 


THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


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1.  Bells!    bells!     bells!    bells!    Hear  the    mer-ry    chim-ing    of     the     bells.       The    mer  -  ry     chim-ing    now  we    hear,   How  sweet  they  fall    up    - 


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2.  Bells!    bells!     bells!    bells!    Hear  the   mer-ry    chim-ing    of     the     bells.     With    mu  -  sic     how  they    fill     the     air,    Their  glad  notes  float-ing 


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on      the      ear,     Bim,  bim,    bim,    bim,    bim,   bim,    bim,    bim,    bim,   bim,    bim,    bim,    bim,  bim,    bim,    bim.        List      to      the    mer  -  ry,    mer  -  ry, 


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chim-in<r. 


chim-ing,   chiming,    chim-ing,   chime  of   the    bells,    of   the     bells. 

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Bing,     ring,    Swing,    swing,     King    out    cheer -i    -    ly, 

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THE  EELLS.    Concluded. 


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Swing      so      mer  -  ri  -  ly,  Tell  -  ing      gai  -  ly    of    hope      and      joy,        Sweet  bells  ring-  ing    out,    wild  notes  fling-ing  out   Songs  and      car  -  ols  all 


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tongues  em-ploy.       Borne,  borne,  borne,  bome,  Ring    not    mournful  -  ly,      Harsh -ly,      dole  -  ful  -  ly,      Sad    tales      tell  -  ing    of         grief   and  despair, 


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*  iifter  singing  thi8  strain  the  last  time,  return  to  the  beginning  of  the  piece. 


THE  LOVE  OF  HOME. 


T.  J.  ';OOh. 


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ri.   Tho'     you    speak     of  bright  sun  -  ny  skies  to      me,     Of    the    or  -  tinge  grove  and  pleasant  bow#rs,  And  of    winds  that  make     soft  -  est 
2.  And     you        al     -  so    tell      of      the    riv  -  era  bright,  Where  the  golden  gal  -  leys  gent-ly      float ;  But  have    you  ne'er  sailed    on      our 


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3.  And     had      you  been  reared  'mong  the  Al-pine  hills,     Or  had  lived  like   me    in      Al  -  pine  dells,  You  would  prize,  like     mo,     our     dear 


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mel  -    o   -   dy,     From  the      leaf    and  fresh  bloom-ing   flow'r ;      Aud  though  you   may  prize   those  bright  far  -   off    skies,     Yet       I 
lakes    by    night.    In     our     Al   -  pine  swift  -  glid  -  ing    boat  ?     Tho'     you   speak    of      lands  where  true  hearts  and   hands,  Would  with 

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mountain    rills,     Nor  would  fear     the   grand  tor  -  rent    swells.      Yet     it       mat  -  ters      not,    though  in      low  -  ly      spot,  Wheth  -  er 

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pray  you  tempt  me  not    to    roam;   For    in  sweet,  con  -  tent  here  my  days      are  spent :  Therefore  care   I     not    to   leave    my  home, 
kind-ness  greet  me  as       I     come,     Yet  true  hearts    I      find  that    are     ev    -    er    kind,     In    my    na  -  tive  land,  my  own   dear  home. 


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proud  or    humble      be  the  dome,      If  true  love      re  -  mains,  with  its     bind  -  ing  chains,  Then  no   oth  -  er  place  is    like     our  home. 


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SWINGING  'HEATH  THE  OLD  APPLE  TREE. 


55 


Moderato. 


Words  and  Music  by  O.  R.  BARROWS. 


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1.  Oh,     the  sports     of    childhood !  Roaming  thro'     the    wildwood,  Running    o'er      the    meadows,  hap  -  py      and    free;  But      my  heart's    a-  beat  -  ing 

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3.  Oh,    the  sports    of    childhood  !  Roaming  thro'     the  wildwood,    Singing      o'er      the     meadows,  hap-  py       and    free ;  How    my  heart's    a  -  heat  -  ing 


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For         the      old  -    time    greet    -  ing,     Swing  -  ing    'neath     the      old 
Shout  -  in<r       in         our    clad  -    ness,    Swim?  -  ins    'neath      the      old 


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old       ap  -    pie  -  tree,  Swing    - 


Swin; 


ing,        Swing  -  ing  'neath   the    old       ap    -  pie  -  tree. 


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Lull  -  rng    care       to     rest  'neath     the    old       ap  -    pie  -  tree,  Swinging,  swinging,  Swinging,  swinging,  Swinging  'neath    the    old       ap  -    pie  -  tree. 


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56 


1.  Keep  push-ing, 

2.  'Tis    wis  -  er. 


q. 


KEEP  PUSHING. 


keep  push-ing,   keep   push-ing   with    vig  -  or       a 
'tis    wis  -  er,     'tis      wis  -  er    than  turn-ing     a 
_> s      J*>      *>      fr      >      «» 


THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


long, 
side, 


Keep  push-ing,  keep 
And  dreaming,  and 


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1.  Keep  push-ing, 

2.  'Tis    wis  -  er, 


Keep    push-ing, 
'Tis      Mis  -  er, 


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Keep   push-ing   with   vig  -  or       a 
'Tis      wis  -  er    than  turn  -  ing     a 

— 1«— r~* — 1« — i* — m — m — *s_ 


long, 
side, 


Keep   push-ing,  keep  push-ing,  keep 
And   dreaming,  and  dreaming,  and 


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long.  Keep  push-ing,  keep  push-ing,  And 

tide.  Keep      push-ing      a  -  long,         keep     push-ing      a  -  long,  And. 

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push-ing,  keep  push-ing,  keep      push-ing    with   vig  -  or       a  • 
dreaming,  and  dreaming,   and      dreaming,  and  wait -ing    the 


long 
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In    push-ing    and   fight-ing  grow    strong. 


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KEEP  PUSHING.    Concluded. 


57 


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1.       Keep  push-ing,    'tis    wis-  er    than  turn  -  ing      a  -  side,     Keep  push-ing,    'tis    wis-  er    thau  turn-ing     a  -  side,     And  dreaming,   and   sigh -ing,  and 
1.      Keep  push     -        -      ing,  'tis    wis       -        -       er        than   turn      -        -     ing  a   -    side, And  dream        -         ing  and 


d*= 


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*^2.        In     life's 
2. 


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ro       -       sy    morn    -        -     ing,        In     age  with  its      pride, Let    this  be  your 

In      life's   ro  -  sy   ruorn-ing,    In    age   with   its  pride,       In    life's  ro  -  sy   morn-ing,     in     age   with   its  pride,     Let    this     be    your  mot  -  to,  your 


fctt 


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wait-ing    the    tide,      And    dreaming,    and  sigh -ing,   and     wait-iug    the    tide,        In 
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life's  ear-nest    bat  -  tie    they 
life's  ear     -      nest 

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on 

bat 


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ly     pre  -  vail,       In 
tie        they 

! *_ 

• * 


2.         mot     -  to,       your        foot    -        -        -    steps    to         guide, In      storm  and  in        sun    -        -      shine,    what  - 

2.        foot-steps    to    guide,    Let       this    be    your  mot  -  to     your     foot-steps    to    guide,      In     storm  and    in    sun-shine,  what  -  ev  -  er      as  -  sail,       In 


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D.  C.  Keep  pushing. 


■f 


1.        life's  ear- nest   bat  -  tie    they     on  -  ly     pre  -  vail,    "Who     dai  -  ly   march  on-ward,  and     nev  -  er     say    fail,      and      nev  -  er       say 
1.  on      -        -        ly  pre   -    vail, Who     dai      •        -        ly  march    on      -        -      ward,      and     nev-  er       say 

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fail. 

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to 


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"We'll     on     -        -      ward  to       eon     -        -      qucr,      and     nev  -  er 

as  -  sail,    We'll     on-ward   to     con-quer,  and     nev-  er     say    fail,      and      nev-  er 

K       I- 


say 
say 


fail. 

fail. 


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_*-■ 


:S--s!-:i 


Word*  by  FANNY  CROSBY. 

SOPRANO. 


I  AM  DREAMING.    (Quartet.) 


AGNES  BURNET 


X 


t^il^iill^s^^i^ 


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1.  I        am  dream 

2.  I        am  dream 
Alto. 


ing    of      a       cottage,      Half  con-  cealed 
ing,  fond-ly  dreaming       Of    a       blue 


be  -  neath  the  shade,  Where  the    rob 
eyed  maid -en     fair,      With  her    cheek 


:*=S 


ins  sweetly      caroled,        And   the 
of  rner-ry       dimples        And    a 


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Tenob. 


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1.  I      am  dreaming  of      a      cottage, 

2    I      am  dreaming,  fondly  dreaming 

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Half  concealed  be  -  neath  the  shade, 
Of       a      blue  -eyed  maid  -en    fair, 
jja.    -iff-    -^-     ^ 


Where  the  robins  sweet-ly      caroled, 
With  her  cheek  of  merry      dimples, 

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%s$-z*%?^lisi    fiSHlSS    «SfA 


o   soft  and  low, 
let  murmurs  low, 


From  a       lute   -whose  chords  were 
And  my    life's        young  love  is 


EEi2==i==i==s==<*===3 


:q^= 


=3r=j=?5S= zpB 


And  the    i  -  die  zeph-  yr    played 
And  a     step  as  light    as      air  ; 


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La, 
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la,         la, 


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broken 

sleeping, 

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By  the   touch    of    long    a  -     go, 
In   the   grave     of    long    a  -    go, 


By    the  touch      of     long    a  -    go. 
In     the   grave      of     long    a  -     go. 


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Still  in      pen 


sive  thought  I      lin  -ger,        By    that 


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la, 


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By  the   touch    of    long  a  -    go, 
In   the  grave,  &c. 
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Still  in    pensive  thought  I     lm  -  ger, 


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I  l  -F — t—  =— ■ 


I  AM  DREAMING.    Concluded. 


59 


zr-7     tnat    rus  -  tic      cot  -  tage    door, 

j*.       .ft.       -|fi-  -ffiL 


But   the   zeph  -  yr    moans  in 


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And     the 


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rob  -  in 


sings    no        mor< 


La,  la,  la, 


la,la,la, 


>       >       •       >        >        V  w 

HEAR  THE  WARBLING  NOTES. 

la,    la,   la,   la,  la,    la,  la,la,la,  la,  la,  la,  la, 


frr- t— U — & 


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la,  la,  la,    la, 


THEO.  F.   SEWARD. 


Stdu. 


,^_p^ 


— ^— p-1 


s± 


5-33a 


f.  Hear  the  warbling  notes  of  spring-time,  From  the  gay  and  cheerful  throng.Every  voice  is  filled  with  gladness, Let  us  join  their  happy,  happy  song.  La,  la,  la,  la,  la,  la,  la, 
2.  Hear  the  echoes  as  they're  ringing,  Far  and  near,  o'er  hill  and  dale,  Let  us  joiu  them  in  our  singing,  Sending  out  our  songs  on  every  gale. 

^    ^    *    *    -  i__!L_A_^_,__S_^ 


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La,  la,    la.  la,  la.  la,  la, 


la,    la,    la,    Hear  the     ech-oes     so    gai- ly      ring  -  ing,    La,     la,     la,    la,    la,     la,    la,     la,    la,    la,     la,     la,     la,    la,  la,  la,    la,  la,   la,    la,     la. 


,7 


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I 

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ech-oes      so   gai-ly      ring  -  ing,    La,     la.     la,    la,    la,     la,      la,    la,    la,    la,     la,     la,     la,    la,  la,  la,    la,  la,  la,    la,      la. 

+-4 '         ' 


la,    la. 
t        t 


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60 


Sempre  staccato. 


TO  THE  TAP  OF  THE  DRUM. 


From  ROSSINI'S  "Willlim  T«ll." 


-%-m— «— l-p— » — •— p — p — p- 


P — «• — <s>  — J-« — 0 — « — «> — a — *- 


£ 


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^*— ^ 


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To  the     tap  of  the  drum  we  will  march  along,  With  the  light  and  the  gay  and  the  joy-ous  throng;  Not    a      fear  have  we  now     of    the  bat  -  tie    fray,     On  this 


353SE3E3S 


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To  the    tap  of  the  drum  we  will  march  along,  'With  the  light  and  the  gay  and  the  joy-ous  throng;  Not    a      fear  have  we  now     of    the  bat  -  tie     fray,    On  this 


£    t   U     V    * 


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hap  -  py,   hap  -  py      day,    happy  day,  With  a    stepev-er  firm  we  will  move    a  -  long  With  banners     wav-ing     in  the  air;  Hear  them  shout  as  we  come  with  our 
glad happy  day    happy  day, 

.vwww  P  w  I*         v  f*         w 


>— V 


SZ « * P * U  y- 1__ . 


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hap  -  py,  hap  -  py      day,    happy  day,  With  a    stepev-er  firm  we  will  move     a  -  long  With  banners     wav-ing      in  the  air;  Hear  them  shout  as  we  come  with  our 


zr—»—"=r- 


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joyous  song, What 

n«     h    ^*    *    ^ 

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greetings  meet  us 

8^ 

ev-erywhere,  Now 

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shout  we   all    hur 

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ctz 

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rP-r- 

and 

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sing     of 

vie  -  to  - 

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I 
ry! 

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cry    we 

4 K- 

rend  the 

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f\r * 1 * H — 

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7) 

joyous  song,Wha 

t  greetings  meet  us 

:,   p   r   ^ 

Ep_^=zp__S_ 

ev-erywhere,  Now 

tP___*_P__*_. 
shuut  we   all    hur 

-J*   •- 

I 

-rah ! 

and 

sing     of 

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vie  -  to 

P       * 

■  ry  ! 

With 

L» 

joy  -  ous 

— |H >r 

-* — m— 
cry     we 

~~f* f*" 

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rend  the 

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sky,  U, 

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V— u 

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_P — 

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P * 

L^ 3»- 

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^ — ' 

TO  THE  TAP  OF  THE  DRUM.    Continued. 


61 


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hear  the  cheerful  sound,  And  once  a-gain  bur  -  rah  !     We  shout  for    lib  -  er  -  ty  !  For  freedom's  light,  for  manhood's  right,  Let  hill  and  vale  resound.  To  the 

is      *     *     w  r*    * 


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|5— *—. 5.  »     §57^ 

hear  the  cheerful  sound,  And  once  a-gain  hur  -  rah  !    We  shout  for    lib  -  er  -  ty  !  For  freedom's  light,  for  manhood's  right,  Let  hill  and  vale  resound.  To  the 


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tap      of    the  drum  we  will  march  a  -  long,  With  the  light  and  tbe  gay  and  the  joy-ous  throng;  Not    a      fear  have  we  now     of   the  bat  -  tie    fray,     On  this 


' — 9      9        9      9       9 9         9         9      9^       9      T»      9^9^        9      9>       9         9        9        9      9  9         9      9      9         9      9       *        9        9        \ft 


*     £   £   *     £    $  0   £    *     £   5;  *     jj   £      *     £    *   U     £   £ 

tap      of    the  drum  we  will  march  a  -  long,  With  the  light  and  the  gay  and  the  joy-ous  throng;  Not    a      fear  have  we  now     ot    the  bat  -  tie    fray,    On  this 


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hap  -  py,     hap    -  py        day,    hap  -  py    day,  With  the      light  and    the    gay     and    the       joy  -  ous  throng,      To     the      tap        of    the    drum     we     will 
glad happy  day    hap  -  py    day, 


*    *  5   te     *    x    & 


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62 

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TO  THE  TAP  OF  THE  DRUM.    Concluded. 
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WHY  WAILETH  THE  WIND  ? 


THEO.  F.   SEWARD. 


1.    Why    -nail    -  eth    the    wind    through  the      tree  -  tops       so 


sad 


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2.  Why      lin     -    gcr    the     clouds      in     the  sun's  part  -    ing 

3.  Why     wail     -  eth     the     wind     through  the      tree  -  tops        so 


ly,      Why    sigh    -  eth    the    zeph    -    yr     so        mourn  -  ful  -    ly     now  ? 
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glo    -    ry,      Why     min    -    gle     their  shade    with  the        bright-ness      be  -    low  ? 
sad    -    ly,      Why    sigh     -  eth     the    zeph    -    yr      so        mourn  -  ful  -    ly       now? 


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#     Aa  increaeed  effect  will  be  given  t>y  sinijlng  the  Da  Capo  as  a  bumming  chorus,  with  the  mouth  closed. 


TXTGBTTA. 

Soprano. 


:ips 


NOW  TO  ALL  GOOD  NIGHT. 

The  Treble  &  Tenor  change  parts  in  repeating. 


From  HILLER.  %3i3 

AIT.  by  Dr.  LOWELL  MASON. 


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Now  to   all  good-night,  good-night, To    all good  -  night, ....  good-night,  To      all         good  -    night 


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Now  to  all  good-night,good-night,To    all good  -  night, ....  good-night,  To 


Now  to  all  good-night,good-night,To  all good 


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all         good  -    night, 


JTow  to  all  good-night,good-night,good-night,To  all  good-night,     night,  good-night,    good-night. 


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night, To    all good  -  night, ....  good-night,  To    all  good-night, To  all    good-night.       night,  good-night,   good-nigni. 


64 

Largo. 

?EEEEEtr=r 


1T0W  AWAY,  HO  LONGER  STAY. 


Sir  H.  K.  BISfluF. 


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Now        a  -  way,     no  long  -  er      stay,     Meet      we    all      by  break     of     day. 


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Now        a  -  way,     no  long  -  er      stay,     Meet      we    all       by  break    of     day. 


Islii 


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Come    fol  -  low,     fol  -  low,    fol  -  low     me,     ye      fai  -    ry,     fai  -    ry    elves    tbat    be,     O'er  tops      of    dew    -  y,     dew  -    y    grass,     So 


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SOW  AWAY.  HO  LONGER  STAY.    Continued. 


65 


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i  ii  ii  -s*  i         i  ffi?  e»  iEP  i  ii  i,  I,  ^  ^p 


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66 


HOW  AWAY.  HO  LONGER  STAY.    Concluded. 


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MAUCH  OF  THE  MEN  OF  HARLECH.* 


Fayorite  Welsh  Air. 


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1.  Lo  !     the    glad-some  day       is     breaking,  Beau  -  ty     from  her  slumbers     wak-ing  ;  Forth  to     bat  -  tie,  men     of      Har-lech !  On-ward  to      the     fray. 


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2.  Fare  -  ye  -  well,  dear  na  -  tive  mountains,  Val  -  leys  green,  and  fiow-ing  fountains,  Where  the   tide    of    war    is       rag  -  ing,  Thither   lies     our    way. 

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4 


Falchions  brightly  gleaming 


Bush  we,    like    a    might-y  tor  -  rent,     NeVr    of        dan  -  ger    dreaming, 

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:==£3=3=st=3 


There,  'midst  din  and  clangor, 


Braving    foe-man's  an  -  ger  ;  'Neath  the  val  -  liant  Gwynedd's  banner,    Iu       the       strife    en  -  gag  -  ing, 


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On,  where  glo  -  ry  points  the  way,  Where    the    sun    of    free-dom's  shin-ing,  Forth  to    bat  -  tie,  men      of    Har-lech  !  On-ward      to      the    fray ! 
&;-+-*—*—-  •     *    i  -  . 1 ! =P5— J r-T— i 1 M k : 1 — i — I 1 1 »-r» 1 ' &- 


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Fore  -  most  in      the    bat  -  tie    fray,  Where    the     sun     of    free-dom's   shin-ing,  There  must  be    the  men      of    Har-lech!  On-ward      to       the     fray! 

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■»     This  is  onfe  of  the  Katicnsl  airs  that  was  sung  at  the  Boston  Jubilee  Of  1S72. 


68 


Allegro. 

SOPRANO.  SOLO. 


3^ 


ST 


SWIFT  AS  A  FLASH. 


From  "Cinderella."     EOSSIN'I. 


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Swift  as   a      flash  —  that  mocks  the  light , Thou  seem'st  a 


.    ALTO.,,, .CHORUS. 


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V  TENOR.  )H)CHORUS. 

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While  to  joy  we    sing  in  -  vit    -  kg,     While  to  joy        we        sing  in-vit-  ing,    Hearts  and  voi  -   ces        all  n-nit    -  ing, 

BASS.  PPCHORVB. 

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bird in    air  -  y     flight,. 


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SWIFT  AS  A  FLASH.    Continued. 


69 


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leave  these    cool     fountains, '  And   loft  -  y        mountains,  What   pleasure,     what  de  -  light,       All  ! . 


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leave  these    cool   fountains,     And   loft-  y        mountains,  What  pleas-are,    what  de  -  light,  In  bow -ers,     sweetest  flow  -  ers, 


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70 


SWIFT  AS  A  FLASH.    Continued. 


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li^ht Thou  seem'st  a  bird ...      in  air  -  y    flight . 


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While  to  joy      we     sing  in  -  vit    -ing,  Hearts  and  voi  -  ces        all  u  -  nit    -    ing, 

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Oh,  what  pleasure,    what  delight,     Oh, 


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With  what  de  -  light, Our  songs  in  -    vite, . 


Our  songs  in 


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BE 


SWIFT  AS  A  FLASH.    Conclude! 


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72 


THE  rover; 


Arr.  from  FI.OTOWS  Opera  of  "Martha ." 


mjO  Andante. 


<*—<»- 


m 


s 


r=z£=j---j=j--j 


1.   The  world  is  beek'ning     me     a  -  way      In     for  -  eign  lands  a  -  far 


v  ■ '  

to      strav 


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a  -  far    to       stray  ;       Mj'  bo  -  som  glows  with    opening  spring,  And 


— 9— u*  — &  -*z^±* — *— m — *-u»o*~  ~»     ^ * — a*1 *— Lo«l —  *    p — at — ' 


2.  I'll     seek  the    for  -  est     shadows  cool,    I'll  seek  the  grape-vine  curtained  pool, 

3.  My     days  all     free  from  care  and  cross,    I'll  sweet-ly  sleep    on  mountain  moss, 


the  curtained    pool  ;      And  mountain  breath,    and  val  -  leys  wild,  And 
on  mountain    moss  ;     The  spring  in      all      my  pulse  shall  glow,  My 


like     the  lark    I     spread  the  wing. 


I     spread  the  wing —    Immured    at  home    no  more     to     Stay,    But  free      as      zeph  -  yr     break     a  -  wav,     Irn 

4-^-fc-r-P-l r-r- =-H N-r-1^— ^ 1 fV-JN—fc 1 fW-fi &-J- 


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sun-shine  clear,  and  star-light  mild, 
cheer  -  y  song    like  wa  -  ter    flow, 


and  star-light    mild —      O'er    all     ere  -  a  -  tiou,  far      and  wide,    I'll  range  with  fan  -  cy       for      my    guide,  O'er 
like  wa  -  ter        flow —      My     song  of  thanks  shall  up-ward  swell,  That    I        in     this    fair     world   do      dwell,  My 


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Soprano  Solo. 


#3 — 


1^=2 


mured  at  home    no  more    to  stay,  But  free  as    zephyr,  free    as    zeph-yr,  free  as       zephyr  break  a  -  way,     a 

But  free as     zeph     -    -    -  yr.,  free as     zeph-yr  break  a  -  way, 

I'll  range. . . .  with  fan  -    -    -    -  cy,  range with  fan  -  cy,  fan  -  cy      for 

That  I here  dwell, ... .        that  I, that    I        in    this  fair    earth 


-    way.  Here  at 
a  -  way. 
my  guide, 
do  dwell. 


^zzz^j=-^tzzz%^z=z^^rJzzzzl 
i  i  L— hj-q-*i  nil. — Ha — ^-=1  -J-p-q  v.  i  -& 


all     ere  -  a  -  tion,  far    and  wide, 
song     of  thanks  shall  upward  swell, 


I'll  range 
That  I 


W: 


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with  fan-cy, 
here  dwell, 


-J^— ^ — N_f5}  -_ ps^ — |^- 

L. « L; 


,-!- 


range  with  fan  -  cy,  range  with  fan  -  cy,  fan  -  cy    for    my  guide. 

I        in    this  fair  earth,  That  I       in     this  fair  earth  do  dwell. 


:tz=:£=a: 


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■£     The  Base,  Tenor  anil  Alto  should  be  sung  comparatively  light,  the  Soprano  prominent. 


z) 


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THE  ROVER.    Concluded. 

Chorus. 


13 


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home       no    more    to    stay,     But    wan  -  der    far 

»■ 

S 1 s 


Tenor. 

Here      at    home     no  more     to    stay,  But  wan-der    far 


^ 


a    -  way,    Wan-der 


-> 


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Here     at    home    no  more     to     stay,  But  wan-der    far  a    -  way,     Wan-der 


74 


THE  SLEIGHING  PARTY. 


THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


Allegro  e  semprc  staccato. 


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1.    Ring-ing   cheer- i  -  ly,    Jing-ling    mer-ri-    1\,    Tra  la    la    la    la      la       la      la       la    la    la,    Bound-ing    o'er  the  snow,  Sing-ing      as  we  go, 


_E_25 


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t,  &   *  5  £  "j"  &   *  f  &  *   ***>*)'  >  *  *  z  *  &  *  "f  &  ;  &  * 

O-   ver  snoAV  -  y    hill,  Dash-ing  where  we  will,  Tra  la    la    la    la       la       la      la       la    la    la,  Moon-beams  flash-ing  light,  Stars  shine  sil-vcr  bright, 


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Tra    la     la     la     la 


la       la      la       la.     Voi-ces    sounding    clear,  Tra    la     la     la     la,      Ech  -  o     far    and     near,   Tra    la     la     la     la     la, 

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$      t$t    k     k     k     k     I        k     k     k     k      k      k    kk      V*     \     *     i+     *     \      t    t    t      tt    fc 


Tra    la     la     la     la      la 


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•+     -     *     k 

la.    "Win  -ter's  face    so 

k=r*=k: 


k      *>    *•    r      5«  k    "•>    k    |^    k    >      £    ?    k"      ?  £    £ 

fair,    Tra    la     la      la      la,    Beau  -  ty      cv  -  ery- where,  Tra    la      la     la      la      la, 


£ 


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Ring-ing    cheer  -i   -  ly,    Jing-ling     mer-ri-    ly,    Tra  la    la    la     la      la      la      la      la.    Jing,    jing,    jing  -  a  -  ling,    jing,    jing,    jing  -  a  -  ling, 

Sil  -  ver    bells  with  tongues    so    sweet, 

*    J*       <     J1*      ,  h       J* 


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Ring-  ing    cheer -i   -  ly,    Jm 


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k        5      i>      Lrf      P        i^^     w    r     r 


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ling     mer  -  ri  -   ly,    Tra  la    la    la     la     la      la     la      la.     Jing,    jing,    jing  -  a  -   ling,    jing,    jing,    jing  -  a  -  ling, 


£  *  * 


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bells. 


THE  SLEIGHING  PARTY.    Continued.8 


75 


JHh£==*t± 


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jing,  jing,  jing  -  a  -  ling,  jing,  jing,  jing  -  a  -  ling,  jing  -  a  -  ling  -  a  -  ling  -  a  -  ling-  a  -  jing,  jing,  jing  -  a  -  ling  -  a  -  ling,    jing,  jing. 

Keep-  ing  time  with  prancing    leet,  O      -       ver  lull  and  dale  and  plain,  We    speed,  a     joy-    cms  train. 


ztfczzzzzZzzzzzwtz 


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jing,  jing,  jing-  a  -  ling,  jing,  jing,  jing  -  a  -  ling,  jing  -a  -  ling  -  a  -  ling  -a  -  ling  -a  -jing,  jing,  jing-  a  -  ling-  a-  ling,    jing,  jing. 


^: 


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J!ag,    jing,    jing  -a  -  ling,    jing,   jing,    jing-  a  -ling,    jing,    jing,    jing  -a  -  ling,  jing,  jing,  jing  -  a  -  ling,  jing-  a  -  ling-  a  -  ling  -  a  -  ling 
g;l    -  ver     bells  with  tongues  so     sweet,  Keep  -  ing     time  with  pranc-ing    feet,  O      -        ver  hill  and 


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? 


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53 


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Jing,  jing,  jhig-  a  -ling  -a  -  ling,    jing,  jing,  Tra   la    la.     Hur-ry,    hur  -  rv,    linr-ry,     hur  -  ry    o'er    the  snow, 

dale  and  plain, We    speed,  a     joy  -  ous  train.  ,-, 

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jing- a  -  ling  -  a  -  ling,    jing,  jing,  Tra   la    la.     Hui-iy,    hur-ry,    hur-ry,     hur-ry    o'er    the  snow,  jing  -  a  -  ling,    Swift- er 


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m — ^ — ( — 


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76 


THE  SLEIGHING  PARTY.    Concluded. 


t9— 


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-V—3?-- 


=£= 


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^e=I=eI^ 


,'ift  -  er,  swift-  cr,  swift  -  er     let      us       go, 


Ilur  -  ry,      iiur  -  rjr,    bur  -  iy,    bur  -  ry    o'er   the    snow, 


Swift  -   er, 


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;9- * * 


swift  -  er,   swift -er,  swift  -  er      let      us       go,    Jiug  -a-  ling,     Ilur  -  ry,      lmr-ry,     bur  -  ry,    bur-  ry    o'er  tbe    snow,  Jing-  a  -  ling,  Swift  -  er, 


3E 


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GOOD  NIGHT,  GOOD  FIGHT  BELOVED. 


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Good  night,  Good  night. 


78 


THE  OLD  BLACK  CAT. 


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>— V r-Yp 


1.  Who  so     full      of     fun    and  glee,     Hap  -  py      as       a      cat    can     be?      Pol-ishcd  sides    so    nice  and    fat —  Oh,  how   I      love    the  old  black  cat. 

2.  Some  will  like    the    tor  -  toise  shell,    Oth-ers    love    the  white  so     well;    Let  them  choose  ot    this    or     that,    But  give  to     me      the  old  black  cat. 

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3.  When  the  boys,    to  make  her    run,     Call   the    dogs    and   set   them  on,     Quick-ly       I        put  ou     my    hat,    And  fly     to    save    the  old  black  cat 


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Un  -  der      the   stove. 


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Fris  -  ky,     full       of       fun,    and    fus  -   sy,     Mor  -  tal     foe       of    mouse  and    rat,        O,        I     love     the      old  black  cat,       Yes, 


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tal     foe       of    mouse  and    rat, 


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Joyously. 


THE  SHEPHERD  OF  THE  VALLEY. 


W. A.  Oeuts: 


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I'm        a     shep  -  herd,  &c. 

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I'm       a        shep 
ith   my      sheep 


herd    of       the    val  -  ley, 
I       wan  -  der    dai  -  ly, 


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In       the     fresh  and   dew  -     y     morn  -  ing,  Tra,  la,   la,   la,    la, 


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the      first  gray  light    is     dawn -ing, 


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Where      the     ten  -  der    grass    is 


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grow  -  ing,  Where  the    laugh  -  ing  wa  -  ters    play,    Where    the     ver  -  nal    winds  are 


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Wak    -  ing    from  my    peace -ful         slum  -  ber,  Loud   re-  sounds  my  wel  -come  song,       Up     the     mountain   then    I 


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THE  SHEPHERD  OF  THE  VALLEY.    Continued. 

Refrain.    Gaily.        f 


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dam  -  ber,  with  my  sheep  a    hap-  py  throng,     Tra,  la,  la,   la,     laj 


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THE  SHEPHERD  OF  THE  VALLEY.    Concluded. 


81 


2nd  time,  pp 


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THERE  IS  A  LADY. 

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OI.D  ENGLISH  MADRIGAL. 
J.  FORD  ,  1620. 


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1.  There  is      a  la  -  dy,  sweet  and  kind  ;  Was  never    face  so  pleased  my  mind  ;        I  did  but  see  her   passing  by,  And  yet     I  love  her 'till    I      die. 


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2.  Her    gesture,  motion,  and  her  smiles,   Her  wit,  her  voice,  my  heart  be-guiles —     Be-guiles  my  heart,  I  know  not  why  ;  And  yet     I  love  her  'till    I      die. 


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82 


Words  by  E.  FITZBAI.L. 


THE  CUCKOO. 


Music  bjr  G    A.  SiACFARBEN' 

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1.  The  cuck-oo    sings    in    the    pop  -  lar  tree,  But  his     car-ol       is       not     gay, For  he    knows  that  spring  like  him 

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2.  The  grumblers  tell     us    in    mournful  tone,  That  our     mer-ry    days     will    pass And  that  grief  will  soon  come,  and 


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self's  on     the  wing   By     the     rick  -    ing    of 


the     hay.       Lit 


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melt  us     all    down,  As    the     flow-  ers   wilt     in  the    grass; 


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THE  CUCKOO.    Continued. 
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83 


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to  laugh  In     sun  -shine, 
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High  on  the  pop  -  lar     spray, 
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While  in  the  new  -  mown  mead  -  ows  sweet,  In  sun  -  shine, 

Bet  -  ter  it    is  to    laugh     than  cry,    In  sun  -  shine, 

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in      sun-shine, 
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While  in  the  mead, 


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In    sun  -  shine  we  make  hay, 


In     sun-shine  we  make  hay. 


35 


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Ha,  ha,  ha, 
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sun  -  shine,  In     sun  -shine  we   make  hay,        In     snn  -shine  we  make  hay. 


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In      sun  -shine  we   make  hay,         In     sun  -shine  we  make  hay.  Cuckoo, 


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sun  -  shine,  In     sun  -shine  we  make  hay,        In     sun-  shine  we  make  hay. 


Ha,  ha,  ha, 


ha,  ha,  ha, 


THE  CUCKOO.    Concluded. 


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Lit  -    tie  we     heed    his     pen  -  sive  note  While  in     sun 
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Lit  -    tie  we     heed    his     pen  -  sive  note  While  in     sun 

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cuckoo, 


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his    pen    -     sive    note  While  in   sun  -  shine    we 


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FANNY  J.  CROSBY. 

1st  Tenor, 
l Andante. , \ 


DREAM  ON,  0  LADY  PAIR.    (Serenade.) 

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JOHANNA  KINKEL. 


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1.  Sleep,      like         a       spell       hath     bound    me,       While    vis     -    ions     float        a  -  round        me 

2.  Dream     of        thine   own        true      heart  -  ed,         Re    -    call        when   last        we     part    -      ed, 
2d  Tenor. 


Prom     Isles       of      dew  -    y 
The       whis  -  pered  voice     of 


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A  COLD  FROST  CAME.    (Quartet.) 


MENDELSSOHN. 


1.  A  cold  frost  came  on  a  dark  spring  night,  It  nipp'd  the  blue  flow'r-ets      modest  and  bright, They  died,  all  fad  -  ed,  All          fad  -  ed  and   with-er'd. 

2.  A  youth  and  maid  lov'd  each  other  well,  They  fled    from  home  where  calm  peace  did  dwell,  Unknown  to  both  fa   -  ther,  To    both    fa  -  ther  and    moth  -  er, 

3.  They  wauder'd  forth  to       lands  a  -  far,     They  had  neither  luck  nor  a    guid  -  ing      star,  Thej' died,    all  fad  -  ed,  All         fad  -  ed  and   with-er'd. 

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P  Allegretto. 


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GONDOLIER'S  SERENADE. 


tf  'A.  MASON. 


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While  moon  and  stars     a  -  bove    us,    Their    air  -  y  dance    re  -  new,      Say,  why  should  sadness      move      us,    Or  earth-born  care  pur  -  sue  ?... .  Come 


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While  moon  and  stars     a  -  bove    us,    Their    air  -  y  dance    re  -  new,      Say,  why  should  sadness      move      us,    Or  earth-born  care  pur  -  sue  ?... .  Come 


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where     the    soft    beams  play,    love,     In      my    light  bark      a  -  way,     love,   And  from     all     bond  -  age      free,       Glide    o'er    the  dark,  blue     sea.     Come 


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rhere     the    soft     beams  play,    love,     In      my     light  bark      a  -  way,     love,   And  from     all     bond  -  age      free,       Glide    o'er    the  dark,  blue    sea.    Come 


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where,  come  where  the  soft    beams  play,  come  where  the  soft    beams  play,  the  soft  beams  play,  Come  where  the  soft  beams  play,  the  soft  beams  play,  love 
where    the    soft    beams  play,  love.  Come!  come!  come!  come!        come!        come!       come! 

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where,  come  where  the  soft    beams  play,  come  where  the  soft    beams  play,  the  soft  beams  play,  Come  where  the  soft  beams  play,  the  soft  beams  play,  love, 


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GONDOLIER'S  SERENADE.    Continued. 

__—  --._  Moderate 


87 


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Come      where    the    soft    beams  play,  love,     In         my      light  bark  a     -    way,         love !    Now        mid-night's  bod  -  ing  number,  From  good  St,  Mark's  I 

Come       whet e  the  soft  beams  play,  love,     In my  light  bark  a    -    way,         love! 

"T         "^k/2"  ^T  y ^  v  >"  <-■*  Alto. 

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Come  where     ths     soft    beams  play,  love,    In  my      light  bark      a    -    way,         love!       Now        mid-night's  bod  -  ing  number,  From  good  St.  Mark's  I 


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hear,       And    all       are  hush'd  in    slumber,       Save  here     thy  gon  -  do  -  lier.  Now  mid-night's  bod-ing    number,     From  good  St.  Mark's  I    hear,      And 


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GONDOLIER'S  SERENADE.    Concluded. 


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why  should  sad-uess      move      us,    Or  earth-born  care  pur  -  sue  ?... .  Come  where  the    soft    beams  play,    love,     In      my    light  bark    a-  way,    love,  And 

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from     all       bond  -  age      free,       Glide    o'er    the  dark,  blue     sea.        Come!  come  !  come  !  come  !    come!...       come!  come!  come!  come!    come!  come! 

Come  !  come  !  come  ! come  !    come  !    come  ! ... . 


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W*rds  by  JUSEffllNE  POLLAEU. 
lllotleralo. 


BELLS  AT  CHRISTMAS  TIDE. 


E.  HUBERTS. 


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1.  Ring       i-uv,       >       bells,    so         loud,       so      clear,     That    winds  and  waves  may  pause  to         hear;       For     the    waves    run     high,  and     the 

2.  Emg       out      the        joy      the         wise       men      felt,     When      at       their  Sav-iour's  feet     they       knelt;      Till     the       au   -    gels    shout,    as      they 


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3.  Ring       out,      ye       bells,     to         hail         the      birth       Of        Him  who  brought  His  peace  to         earth;  Ring  out,      ring    out,         o'er 

4.  Ring       out,      ye       bells,     at        Christ  -  mas      tide!    Ring      loud     and  long,   ring  far       and        wide!      For      a        bea    -  con    light     to       the 


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winds  are     bleak,  And   wand' -ring     souls      a         ref  -  uge    seek. 
shout -ed      then,    For  "peace   on     earth,  good    will     to      men." 


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Ring     out      sweet 


Sweet  bells  of  Christmas  tide,  Ring    out  your  song  of  joy      and 
Sweet  bells  of  Christmas  tide,  etc. 

bells of   Christ  -  mas  tide, 


hill      and    glen,    The   Christ-mas    song — "goodwill     to      men" 
soul     was  given,  When  Je  -    sus      left      His     home    in     heav'n ! 


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Sweet  bells  of  Christmas  tide,  Ring   out  your  song  of  joy      and 
Sweet  bells  of  Christmas  tide,  etc. 


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1.  Come  to  the  wood-y       dell,    Night  birds  are  singing ;  Come  while  the  flower     bells     Soft  -  ly    are  ringing;  Come  in  the  moonbeam's 


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2.  Mor-tal      eye   seeth    not      Our  midnight  dances.      Mor-tal      eye  hath  forgot       All,    in  sleep's  trances  !  Bright  as  the  fountain's 

3.  Come,  on  the  zephyr's     wing !  Come  from  the  ros  -  es  !  Sweets  from  the  li  -  ly     bring,     Ere    this  cup  clos  -  es ! 


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Ught,      Come,  while  the  spray  is   white, 


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SONG  OF  THE  FAIRIES.    Concluded. 


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THE  SONG  OF  THE  COBBLER. 


T.  E.  PERKINS. 
From  "Songs  of  to-day,"  by  per. 


1.  Wand'riug  up  and  down,  one  day,  I  peeped  in  the  window    o  -  ver  the  way,  And,  putting  his  needle  thro'  and  thro',  There  sat  a  cobbler    making  a       shoe. 

2.  See,   how  neat-ly    o'er  the  last  He  draws  down  the  leather,  making  it  fast,  And,  putting  his  "waxed  ends"  thro'  and  thro',  Ever  his  hands  and  body  work,  too. 

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3.  Now  with  hammer  hear  him  tap  The  shoe,  now  so  firmly    fixed   in    his   lap,  And,  moving  his  head  both  up  and  down.  Yet  on  his  face  there's  never  a    frown. 

4.  With   his  awl    he  makes  a  hole,  First  in  -  to    the   upper,  then  thro'  the  sole,  Then  putting  his  pegs  in    one  or  two,  Laughing  away,  he  hammers  them  through 

5.  Now  with  hammer,  now  with  stitch,  For  this  is  the  cobbler's  way  to   get   rich  :  He  whistles  and  sings,  that  cobbler,  still,  Doing  his  work  with  merry  good  will. 

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Rat-a-tap,    tap,    Tick- a -tack,  too;   This    is     the  way    I    make   a     shoe  ;  Rat  -  a  -  tap,     tap,    Tick- a  -  tack,  too,     This  is   the     way      I      make   a      shoe. 


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HAUG  UP  THE  BABY'S  STOCKING. 


JAS.  McGRANAITAtf. 


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TLe  notes  of  the  melody  are  only  adapted  to  the  first  verse.    The  slight  changes  that  are  needed  in  applying  the  other  verses  will  readily  suggest  themselves  to  the  singer. 

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1.  Hangup    the  ba  -  by's  stocking,     Be    sure  you  dou't  for- get,      The  dear  lit  -  tie  dimpled    darling,    She 

2.  Dear,  what  a     ti  -  ny      stocking,     It  does'nt  take  much  to  hold   Such  lit  -  tie  pink  toes   as      baby's       A  - 

3.  I  know  what  we'll  do  for  the  baby,  I've  tho't  of  the  very  best  plan,  I'll  borrow  a  stocking  from  grandma    The 

*  i.   Write,  this  is   the  baby's  stocking,  That  hangs  in  the  corner  here,  You  nev-  er  have  seen  her,  San  -  ta.    For  she 


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never  saw  Christmas  yet;  But  I've  told  her  all    a  -  bout  it,     And  she  opened  her  big  blue  eyes,  And  I'm  sure  she  understands  me  She  looked  so  funny   and   wise. 
way  from  the  frost  and  cold  ;  But  then  for  the  baby's  Christmas,  It  will  nev  -   er    do     at      all,     Why,   Santa  would'nt  be  looking   For    anything  half       so     small. 
longest  that  ever  I  can  ;  And.you'U  hang  it  by  mine, dear  mother.Bight  herein  the   corner    so —  And  write  a  let-ter    to    San-ta    And  fasten   it    on   to    the    toe. 
on    -    ly  came  this  year  ;  But  she's  just  tile  blessedest  baby,   And        now      before  you  go,  Just  cram  her  stocking  with  goodies  From  the  top  clean  down  to  the  toe. 


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SWEET  EVENING  HOUR.    (A  Reverie.) 


Art.  from  KUI.LAK 
by  THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


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1.  Sweet  eve    -  ning      hour,       sweet 


eve      -       ning 

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hour,  sweet  hour,  From  care  each  heart  re-liev-ing,  The  birds  to  their 

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2.  0    sweet  evening  hour,    O   calm  and  qui-et      eve  -  ning,  How  gentle  thy  pow'r, From  care  each  heart  re-liev-ing,  The  stars  one    by 


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nests  with  cheerful  songs  re  -  tir  -  ing,  All    na  -  ture's  glad  voi  -  ces     Come  with  sound  in  -  spir  -    ing,  Come   till      all        is    hush'd     to       rest.         O 

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one      in  heav'ns  blue  vault  are  shin-ing,  The  light   zephyrs    play  where  ros  -  es      are      en  -  twin  -    ing,  Fragrance    fling  -  ing      ev     -     ery- where.     0 


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HAPPY  NEW  YEAR. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEK. 


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new      year,  hap-py,     hap-py,    hap-py,     hap-py    new  year.       An  -  oth  -  er      year  has  winged  its  flight,  And  with  its  beams  of     gold -en    light,  The 


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new      year,  hap-py,     hap-py,    hap-py,     hap-py     new   year.       And    thus  we     hail   with   mer  -  ry  cheer,  The  morn  that  brings  the  glad  new  year,  And 


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Happy,     happy    new    year,      happy,     happy    new    year,  happy, 
new      year    comes   se    -    rene  -  ly       bright,  To       fill       our  hearts  with    plea  -  sure  ;    Then        hail        our      hap  -    py  fes     -     tive     day,     Let 


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give      the     friends  we        love      so        dear,     A       warm   and  kind  -  ly      greet  -  ing ;    Our  heart  -    felt      wish      to 


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HAPPY  NEW  YEAR.    Concluded. 


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happy,    happy,    happy,    happy,    happy,    new    year,     happy,     happy  new      year,     happy,     happy    new    year, 

rail     -      sic  chase      the  hours        a    -    way,    And  sweet       the      ech  -    o  of  our      lay,  Float   on       in      tune-  ful      mea    -     sure. 

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happy,  happy,  happy,  happy,  happy,  new  year,  happy,  happy  new  year,  happy,  happy  new  year, 

ALWAYS  LOOK  ON  THE  SUMY  SIDE. 


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d.  c.  1.  Al  -  ways    look   on  the    sun  -  ny    side,  And     tho'    life   checkered      be, 


A      lightsome   heart  bids    care    de  -  part,  And    time  fly      pleasant   -    ly. 

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2.  Al  -  ways    look   on  the    sun  -  ny    side,   And     tho'  you    do      not       find 

3.  Al  -  ways    look   on  the     sun  -  ny    side — There's  health  in  harmless    jest, 


All  things  ac  -  cord-ing      to      your  wish,  Be      not    disturbed   in       mind; 
And  much  to    soothe  our    world- ly    cares  In       ho- ping    for    the      best. 


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The    greatest      e  -    vils    that      can  come  Are  light  -  er     far      to     bear,     When  met    by  strength  and  for  -    ti  -  tude,  In  -  stead  of      doubt  and      fear. 
The    gloomy      path   is       far        too    dark  For    hap  -  py    feet    to      tread,    And    tells    of     pain  and    sol  -    i  -    tude,  Of  friends  estranged  and      dead. 


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THE  MERHY  MILL-WHEEL. 


THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


Vivace. 

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mill-wheel,  click,  clack,  Thro'  the   vale    re  -   sounding,     From  the  hills    re  -  bounding,     Click,  clack,  the  mer-ry   song  goes. 

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THE  MERRY  MILL-WHEEL..    Concluded. 


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Smoothh'  now       the    wa  -  ters  flow  -  ing,    Smoothly  now  the   wa  -  ters  flow-ing,  Murmur  soft       and   low  their  song,    yes,  Murmur  soft  and  low  their  song  ; 
Smooth      -       ly    the    wa        -        ters   are      ev     -        -        cr    flow        -  ing,    Mur      -        rnur- ing  sweet      -       ly   their  beau       -        ti-ful    song; 


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Lil      -        ies   so     fair,  with  their  sweet       breath  are  grow        -        ing.  Where  the  old   mill  sings  its   bright  hap-py    song. 

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Click,  clack, hear  the  merry   mill-wheel, click, clack, Click, clack, hear  the  merry   mill-wheel,  click,  clack,  click, clack, click, clack, click, clack.click, clack,  Hark!  'tis  the  mill,  'tis  the    mill. 


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TRIUMPHAL  MARCH.    (Chorus  and  Solo.) 


From  Oratorio  of  "Waaioan," 
by  M.  COSTA- 


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With  sheathed  swords  and  bows  unstrung,  And  spears  and  shields  with  garlands  hang,  Oar  mighty  men  of     Val 
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TRIUMPHAL  MARCH.    Continued. 


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glorious  Captain       of   the  w  \r,  Re-  tarn  ■»  eth  in     his    bra-  zen    car,  Tri  -  umphant,    tri    -    umph-ant     to        Lis   home. 
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CORONATION  CHANT.    L.  ML 


Dr.  LOWELL  MASON. 


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1.  Oh,  render  thanks  to  God  a  -  bove,       The  fountain  of    e  -  ter  -  nal     love  ;  Whose  mercies  firm,  thro'  a  -  ges    past   Hath  stood,  and  shall  for-ev  -  er      last. 

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2.  Who  can  his  mighty  deeds  ex-press —  Not  on  -  ly  vast,  but  nnm-ber  -  less  !  What  mortal     el  -    oquence  can  raise      His   tribute     of    im  -  mor  -  tal    praise  ? 

3.  Oh,  render  thanks  to  God  a  -  bove,       The  fountain  of    e  -  ter  -  nal     love  ;  Whose  mercies  firm,  thro'  a  -  ges    past  Hath  stood,  and  shall  for-ev  -  er       last. 


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1.  O     come,  loud  anthems  let    us    sing,  Loud  thanks  to  our  al -migh-ty   King;     For    we    our  voi  -  ces  high  should  raise,  When  our  sal-vation's  Rock  we  praise. 


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2.  In  -  to    his  presence    let     us    haste,     To  thank  him  for  his  fa  -  vors  past ;    To    him   ad-dress   in     joy  -  ful    songs,  The  praise  that  to  his  name  belongs. 

3.  Oh      let    us    to    his  courts  re  -  pair,      And  bo  w  with  ad  -  o   -  ra  -  tion   there, Down  on  our  knees,  de  -  vout- ly      all,       Be  -  fore  the  Lord,  our  Maker,  fall. 


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BERGEN.    L.  HL 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEV. 


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1 .  0    Lord,  thy  heavenly  grace  irn  -  part,     And    fix  my  frail,  in-con  -  stant  heart ;  Henceforth  my  chief  desire  chr.ll  be  To  ded  -  i  -  cate  myself    to      thee. 


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2.  Whate'er  pursuits  my  time  em  -  ploy,     One  tho't  shall  fill  my  soul  with  joy  :      That   si  -  lent,  secret  tho't  shall  be,        That  all  my  tho'ts  are  fix  d  on     thee. 

3.  Thy  glorious  eye   pervad  -  eth     space  ;  Thy  presence,  Lord,  fills  every  place  ;  And  wheresoe'er  my    lot    may    be.        Still  shall  my  spir-it  rest  with  thee. 


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WARREN.    L.  M. 


H.  G.  NAGEI.I. 


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1.  My  God  !  my  King  !  thy  various  praise  Shall  fill  the  remnant  of  my  days  ;  Thy  grace  employ  my  humble  tongue,  Till  death  and  glory  raise  the  song,  Till  death,  etc. 

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2.  Thy  works  with  sovereign  glory  shine  And  speak  thy  majesty  divine  ;  Lst  every  realm,  with  joy,  proclaim  The  sound  and  honor  of  thy  name,  The  sound,  &c. 

3.  Let  distant  times  and  nations  raise  The  long  succession  of  thy  praise  ;  Ami  unborn  ages  make  my  song  The  joy  and  labor  of  their  tongue,  The  joy,  &c. 


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LONGING.    L.  M. 

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1.   My     on  •  ly    Saviour,  when  I    feel    O'erwhelmed  in  spirit,  faint,  oppressed,      'Tis  sweet  to   tell  thee,  while  I  kneel,    Low  at  thy  feet,  thou  art      my      rest. 


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2.  I'm    wea-ry    of      the  strife  within,    Strong  powers  against  my  soul  contest,        Oh!  let    me  turn  from  self  and  sin      To   thy  dear  cross,  for  there  is      rest, 

3.  Oh  !  sweet  will  be   the  welcome  day,  When  from  her  toils  and  woes  re-leased  ;     My  part-ing  soul  in    death  shall  say, '-Now  Lord  I  come  to  thee   for      rest." 


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WAITING.    L.M. 


CHESTER  v,.  Ai.LEK. 


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1.  Be-hold     a    stranger      at  the  door  !     He     gently  knocks, — has  knocked  before;  Has  waited  long — is  waiting    still;     Yon     treat  no  oth  -  er      friend  so  ill. 

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2.  Oh  !  love  -  ly     at  -  ti  -  tude— he  stands  With  melting  heart  and  loaded  hands  ;  Oh  !  matchless  kindness— and  he  shows  This  matchless  kindness      to  his  foes  ! 

3.  Kise— touched  with  gratitude  divine,     Turn  out  his     en  -  e  -  my  and  thine,— That  soul-des-troy  -  ing  monster,  sin,— And     let  the   heavenly      stranger    in. 


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1.  Praise  ye     the  Lord — let  praise  em-ploy,     In  his  own  courts  your  songs  of     joy  ;    The  spacious  fir  -  ma  -  ment  a  -  round  Shall  e  -  cho  back  the  joy  -  ful  sound. 


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2.  Re  -  count  his  works  in  strains  divine,  His  wond'rous  works  how  bright  they  shine  !  Praise  him  for  all  his    migh-ty  deeds,  Whose  greatness  all  your  praise  exceeds. 

3.  Let      all  whom  life  and  breath  in  -  spire    At-tend,  and  join     the     bliss  -  ful  choir  ;  But  chief-lv,     ye  who  know  his   word,  A  -  dore,  and  love,  and  praise  the  Lord. 

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1.  Thy  will  be  done  ;  I  will  not    fear    The  fate  pro  -  vi  -  ded  by  thy  love  ;  Tho'  clouds  and  darkness  shroud  me  here,  I  know  that  all        is     bright  a  -  bove. 


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2.  Father  !  for- give  the  heart  that  clings, Thus  trembling  to  the  things  of  time;   And  bid  my  soul,  on  an  -  gel  winga,    Ascen,d    in    -  to        a       pur-  er     clime. 

3.  There  shall  no  doubts  disturb  its  trust,   No  sorrows     dim     ce  -  les-tial  love  ;    But  these  af- fiictions  of    the    dust,  Like  shadows    of      the     night,  re  -  move. 


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FLORIDA.    L.  M. 


T.  J.  COOK. 
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1.  From  ev  -  ery  stormy  wind  that  blows,  From  ev-ery  swell-ing  tide   of    woes,    There  is      a    calm,  a     sure    re  -  treat ;  >Tis  found  be-neath  the  ma  -  cy  -  seat 

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2    There  is     a     place  where  Je-sus  sheds  The  oil      of  gladness     ra  our    heads  ;  A    place  than  all  be  -  side  more  sweet, -It  is      the  blood-bought  mercy-seat. 
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1.  "lis  midnight;  and  on  O  -  live*,    brow    The  star  is  dimm'd  that  late-ly    shone;  'Tis  mid-night;  in  the  gar-den     now,  The  snff-'ring  Saviom- prays  a  -  lone. 

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3.   'Tis  midnight    and  for  oth  -  ers1     guilt      The  man  of  sor-row  weeps    in      blood;  Yet    he  that  hath  m     anguish  knelt    Is     not  loi    sak    en    py    nia    boa. 


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\V.  It.  DOANE. 


Gently. 


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1.  Je-sus,  mv  Lord,    'tis  sweet  to      rest     _Up  -"on  thy  ten  -  der,    lov  -  ing  breast  ;  Thy  love',  my  Saviour,  dries  my  tears,  Expels  my  griefs,  and  calms  my  fears 
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2.  Blest  foretasted  of  joys 'to    come,      In    thy  e  -  ter  -  nal,  ieav'n-ly  home, "Where I  shall  see  thy    smibing  face  An*  know  thy  ™h  un-fathomed  g,,;.e 
:).  Help  me  to  praise  thee/day    by     day,      Till  earth's  dark  scenes  are  passed  away,  Till,    in  thine  own  mi  -  clond-ed  light,  Thy  glo-ry    sat       is    °«J^y° 
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MANE.    L.  M. 


Dr.  I.OWEU.  .MASON'. 


105 


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rest,    For    every    dark  ami  troubled  night  ;  Tho'  grief  may  bide  an  evening    guest,   Yet   joy  shall  come  with  ear  -  ly  light. 


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2.  The  light  of  smiles  shall  fill    a  -  gain    The  lids  that  o  -  ver  -  flow  with  tears  ;  And  wea-ry  hours  of     wo    and  pain,    Are    prom- is  -  es       of     happier  years. 
3!   For  God  has  mark'd  each  sorrowing  day,  And  number'd  every  se  -  crot  tear  :   And  heaven's  eter  -  nal    bliss  shall  pay   For     all       his     children   suf-ferhere. 


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1.     Je  -  sus,  the   sin  -  ner's  friend,  to   thee,     Lost  and  undone,  for   aid     I      flee  ;    Wea  -  iy    of  earth,  my  -  self,  and  sin  :      0  -  pen  thine  arms,  and  take  me  in. 


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2.  Pit  -  y    and   heal   my       sin- sick    soul  ; 'Tis    thou  a-lone  canst  make  me  whole  ;  Dark,  till  in    me  thine   im  -  age   shine,  And  lost,  I     am,     till  thou  art    mine 

3.  What  "shall  I    say     thy      grace  to   move?  Lord,   I      am    sin, — but  thou  art  love  :     I      give  up     ev-ery      plea  be  -  side, — Lord,  I  am  lost — but  thou  hast  died. 


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VIGOR.    L.  M. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


1.  A  -  wake,  my  tongue  !  thy  tribute  bring   To  him   who  gav%  thee  power  to  sing  ;  Praise  him   who  is      all   praise  a  -  bove, — The  source  of  wisdom  and  of     love. 

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1  i  *r_  1  ii 

2.  How  vast  his  knowledge — how  profound,  A  depth,  where  all  our  tho'ts  are  drowned;  The  stars  he  numbers  ; — and  their  names  He  gives  to  all  those  heavenly  flames. 

3.  Thro'  each  bright  world  above,  behold  Ten  thousand  thousand  charms  unfold  ;  Earth,  air,  and  mighty      seas  combine,    To  speak  his  wisdom  all      di  -  vine. 


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VOH  BfiLOW.    L.  M 


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1    Gently  niv  Saviour,  Jet    me      down,     To  slumber      in    the   arms   of      death;      I    rest  my  soul  on  theo  a  -    lone,       Ev'n  till  my  last,  ex  -  pir  -  ing    breath, 
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2.  Soon  will  the  storm  of  life  be      o'er.      And  I    shall     en  -  ter  end- less     rest:      There  I  shall  live  to   sin  no 

3.  Bid  me  possess  sweet  peace  within  ;      Let  childlike    patience  keep   my    heart;      Then  shall  I  feel  my  heaven  be-gin,      Be- fore  my  spir  -  it    hence  de  -  part. 

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DORAH.    L.  M.  Double 

Fine.  , 


Or  six  lines  by 
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<  Though  all  the  world  my  choice  deride.      Yet     Je  -  sus    shall  my      portion   be  ;    > 

(      For     I     am  pleased  with  none  beside,   The    fair -est    of      the      fair  is      he:    S  Sweet  is 


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is  the  vision      of      thy    face,     And    kindness    o'er  thy  lips     is    shed : 


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d.  c.  Love-ly  art  thou,  and  full     of    grace,  And  glo  -  ry    beams  a  -  round  thy  face. 

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WORSHIP.    L.  M. 


L.  O.  EMERSOX. 


1    Go  wor-ship     at     Ini  -  manuel's   feet  ;  See  in    his  face  what  wonders  meet ;  Earth  is    too  liar  -  row  to      ex  -  press      His  worth,  his  glo- ry,  or      his  grace. 


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2    Nor  earth,  nor  seas,  nor' sun,  nor  stars,  Nor  heav'n  his  full  re  -  semblance  bears;  His  beauties  we     can  nev  -  er     trace,     Till  we     be  -  hold  him  face    to  face. 
3.   Oh,    let   '  me  climb  those  higher  skies, Where  storms  and  darkness  never  rise  :  There  he     dis-plays  his  pow'r  a  -  broad,  And  shines,  and  reigns,  th 'incarnate  God. 


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SAMUEL  JACKSOIf. 


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1.  Praise  ye  the  Lord  !  'tis  good  to  raise  Your  hearts  and    voi    -  ces  in    his  praise  :  His     na  -  ture  and  his  works  in  -  vite     To  make  this  du    -    ty    our    de  -  light. 


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2.Heform'dthe  stars,  those  heav'nly  flames;  He  counts  their  numbers,  calls  their  names;  His  wisdom's  vast,  and  knows  no  bound, — A  deep  where  all  ourtho"tsare  drown'd. 
3.  Sing  to  the  Lord  !  ex-alt  him  high,  Who  spreads  the  clouds  a  -  long  the  sky  ;    There  he  pre  -  pares  the  fruit-ful   rain.  Nor  lets    the   drop    descend    in  vain. 


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1.  Blest  are  the  men  whose  mercies  move  To    acts     of  kindness  and  of  love  ;  From  Christ,  the  Lord,  shall  they  obtain  Like  sympa-thy      and     love     a-    gain. 


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2.  Blest  are  the  men  of  peaee-ful  life,  Who  quench  the  coals  of  growing  strife;  They  shall  be  called  the  heirs  of  bliss,    The  sons  of  God, — the   God    of        peace. 

3.  Blest  are  the  faith-ful  who  par  -  take      Of  pain  and  shame  for  Jesus' sake  ;  Their  souls  shall  triumph  in  the  Lord  ;  E  -  ter-nallife      is      their    ro  -ward. 


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1.  Yes,  thou  art  mine,  my  bles  -  sed  Lord;For-ev  -  er      and    f  r 

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2.  Thy  Spir- it,  Lord,  is    mine,  for   thou  Didst  send  him,  nev  -  er        to  de  -  part;  Thine  own  sweet  Comforter,  to     dwell  With-in     the     tem-ple  of    my    heart 

3.  Thy  rich    in  -  her  -  i  -  tauce     is  mine,  Joint  heir  with  thee    of     worlds  a-bove;  Lord,  in  thy  kingdom     I    shall  shine,  And  reign  with  thee  in  endless  love. 


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CHANTING.    L.  K. 


]>r.  LOWELL  MASOX. 


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1.  God,    in    his  earthly  temple,    lays      Foundation    for   his  heavenly  praise  ;  He  likes  the  tents  of  Ja  -  cob  well ;    But  still  in      Zi 


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2.  His     mer-  cy  vis -its   ev  -  ery  house    That  pa}7  their  night  aud  morning  vows  :  But  makes  a  more  delightful  stay,  Where  churches  meet  to    praise    and   pray 

3.  What  glories  were  described  of  old  !   What  wonders  are  of  Zi  -  on    told!   Thoucit-y      of    our  God  be  -  low  !    Thy  fame  shall  Tvre      and    E  -     gvpt  know 


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MALCOLM.    L.  M. 


T.  F.   SEWARD. 


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O,   thou  who  hast  at   thy  command,    The  hearts  of  all    men  in   thy  hand;  Our  wayward,  erring  hearts  in  -  cline,  To   have  no  oth-er  will  but  thine. 


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2.  Orir      wishes,  our  desires   con-  trol,    Mould  every    purpose   of    the    soul;    O'er   all    may  we   vic-torious    prove,  That  stands  betwen  us  and  thy  love. 

3.  And    while  we  to   thyglo-ry      live,   May  we    to      thee   all  glo-  ry    give;     Un  -  til      the   fi- nal  summons  come,        That  calls  thy  willing  servants  home. 


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HAMMON.    L.  M. 


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CHESTER  G.  ALLEX. 


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1.  Come,  wear}'  souls  !  with  sin  distressed,       Come,  and  accept  the  promised  rest ;    The  Saviour's  gracious  call  o   -    bey,    And  cast  your  gloomy  fears  a  -  way. 

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2.  Lord  !  we  ac  -  cept,  with  thankful   heart,      The  hope  thy  gracious  words  im-part ;  We  come,  with  trembling  ;  yet  rejoice,  And  bless  the  kind  invit  -  ing  voice. 

3.  Dear  Saviour !  let    thy    powerful      love         Confirm  our  faith, — our  fears  remove  ;   Oh  !  sweetly  reign  in  ev  -  ery  breast    And  guide  us  to   e  -  ter  -  nal    rest. 


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HUBERT  P.  MAIN. 


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1.  Dear    is  the    spot  where  christians  sleep,  And  sweet  the  strains  their  spirits  pour;  Oh,  why  should  we  in  anguish  weep? — They  are  not  lost,  but  gone  be-fore. 

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2.  Se  -  cure  from  ev  -  ery    mor  -  tal     care,     By  sin  and  sor  -  row  vexed  no    more  ;   E  -  ter-nal  hap  -  pi  -  nes3     to    share  Who  are  not  lost,  but  gone  be  -  fore. 

3.  To    Zi  -  on's  peaceful  courts    a  -    bove     In  faith  triumphant   may  we      soar,      Em-bracing  in      the  arms  of    love,  The  friends  not  lost,  but  gone  before. 


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HARVARD.    L.  M. 


T.  J.  COOK. 
By  per.  of  BIGLOW  &  1UIN. 


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1.  The  heav'ns  declare  thy  glo  -  ry,  Lord,     In     ev  -  ery  star  thy  wisdom  shines  ;  But  when  our  eyes  be-hold  thy  word,     We  read  thy  name  in      fair-er  lines. 


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2.   The   roll  -  ing  sun,    the  changing  light,  And  night  and  day  thy  pow'r  confess  ;  But  the  blest  vol  -  ume  thou  hast  writ,    B,e-veals  thy  jus  -  tiee  and  thy  grace. 


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PELTOU.    L.  M. 


J.  M.  PELTOX,  by  i«r.. 


1.   Great  God,  let  all  our  tune-ful  powers  Awake,  and  sing  thy  might-y  Name:  Thy  hand  revolves   the    circling  hours — Thy  hand  from  whence  our  beiug  came. 

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2.  Seasons  and  moons,  still  roll-ing  round  In  beauteous  or-der,  speak  thy  praise;  And  years,  with  smiling  mer-cy  crown'd,  To    thee  suc-ces-sive  hon  -  ors     raise. 

3.  Our    life,  and  health,  and  friends,  we  owe  All  to  thy  vast,  unbound-ed     love;  Ten  thousand  precious  gifts    be  -  low,    And  hope  of  nob- ler  joys    a    -    bove. 


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LAVE.    L.M 


Dr.  LOWELL  MASON. 


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1.  Thou    en  -  ly  sovereign  of  my  heart,  My    re-fuge,  my    al  -  might-y    Friend,     And  can  my  soul  from  thee  de-part,  On  whom  a  -  lone  my  hopes  de  -  peDd? 

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2     Whith-er,  ah.  whither  shall  I     go,       A     wretched  wand'-rer  from    my    Lord?     Can  this  dark  world  of  sin  and  woe  One  glimpse  of  hap-pi-ness      af  -  ford? 
3.'  E    -    ter'-  nai  life  thy  words  im-part ;  On  these  my  faint-ing  spir  -  it      lives  ;    Here  sweeter  comforts  cheer  my  heart  Than  all  the  round  of  na  -  ture   gives. 

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1.  A  -  wake,  my  soul,  and  with  the    sun      Thy  dai  -  ly     stage  of    du   -  ty      run  ;  Shake  off  dull  sloth,  and  ear  -  ly     rise     To    pay    thy  morning      sac-ri  -  flee. 


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2.   Wake,  and  lift  up     thy  -  self,  my  heart,  And  with  the    an  -  gels  learn  thy  part ;  Who  all   night  long  unwear  -  ied     sing,  High  glo  -  ry    to  th'e    -  ter-nal  King! 


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GOODNESS.    L.  M. 

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Dr.  LOWELL  MASON. 


1.  Great  God  !  at  whose  all  powerful  call  At  first    a  -  rose    this  beauteous  frame, By  thee  the  sea-sons  change,  and  all  The  changing    sea  -  sous  speak  thy  name. 


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2    Thy  bounty  "bids    the  in  -  fant  year.From  winter  storms  re-covered,    rise  ;  Where  thousand  grateful  scenes  appear,  Fresh  opening  to     our    wond-'ri-ng  eyes. 
3.  O     how     de  -  light  -  ful  'tis  to    see  The  earth  in     ver  -  nal  beauty  dressed!  While  in  each  herb  and  flow'r,  and  tree,Thy  bright  per-fec  -  tions  shine  con  -  fess'd 


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CHESTER  G.  AI.I.EV. 


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1.  Ye    christian  her  -  aids,  go  proclaim      Sal  -  ration     in       Im  -  mauuel's  name;  To  distant  climes  the  tidings  bear,       And  plant  the  rose  of  Sha-ron    there. 


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2.  We  11  shield  you  with     a  wall   of    fire,     With   ho  -  ly     zeal  your  hearts  inspire,  Bid    raging  winds  their  fu  -ry  cease,       And  calm  the  savage  breast  to     peace. 

3.  And,  when  our  la    -  bors  all   are  o'er,     Then  shall  we  meet  to  part  no  more — Meet  with  the  blood-bought  throng  to  fall, And  crown  the  Saviour,  Lord  of  all. 


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T.  F.  SEWARD. 


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1.  Now    in      a  song   of  grateful  praise,  To  my  dear    Lord  my  voice  I'll  raise,  With  all     his  saints  I'll  join  to  tell     That  Je  -  sus     hath  done  all  things  well. 

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2.  Wisdom  and  pow'r  and  love  di-vine,    And   all  his     works  un-veil-ed   shine,  And  force  the  wond'ring  world  to  tell  That  he    a   -   lone     did  all  things  well. 

3.  And  when  I  stand  be  -  fore  his  throne  And  all  his     ways    are  fully  known,  This  note  in  sweetest  strains  shall  tell  That  Je  -  sus     hath  done  all  things  well. 


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HUBERT  P.  MAIN'. 


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1.  Hap-py  the  church,  thou  sacred  place,  The  seat    of    thy     Cre  -  a  -  tor's  grace  !    Thy  ho-ly  courts  are  his      a    -  bode,  Thou  earthly  pal  -  ace     of  our   God! 


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2.  Thy  walls  are  strength. — and  at  thy   gates     A  guard  of      heavenly  warriors  waits;    Nor  shall  thy  deep  founda  -  tion  move,  Fixed  on  his    counsels  and  his  love. 
3.  God     is  our  shield,  and  God  our  sun  ;  Swift  as     the     fleet  -  ing  moments  run.      Ou    us  he  sheds  new  beams  of  grace,  And  we     re-flect  his  brightest  praise. 


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WAVERLY.    L.M. 


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2.  The  want  of  sight  she  well     supplies  ;      She  makes  the  pearly  pates  ap  -  pear  ;     Far  in  -  to  dis-taut  worlds  she  pries,  And  brings  e-ter-nal  glo-ries     near. 

3.  With  joy  we  tread  the  des  -  ert  through, While  faith  inspires  a   heaven-ly  raj-,         Tho'  lions  roar  and  tem-pests  blow,  And  rocks  and  dangers  fill  the  way. 


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1.  Sweet  peace  of  conscience,  heavenlj'  guest,  Come,  fix  thy  mansion    in    my  breast;  Dispel  my  doubts,  my  fears  con-trol,  And  heal  the     an-guish  of    my     soul. 

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2.  Come,  smiling  hope,  and    joy    sin  -  cere,  Come,  make  your  constant  dwelling  here;  Still  let  your  presence  cheer  my  heart, Nor  sin  corn-pel  you    to     de  -  part. 


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1.  Light  of    the  soul,  O     Saviour  blest !  Soon  as     thy  presence  fills  the  breast,  Darkness  and  guilt  are  put     to    flight,  All  then  is     sweetness  and    de  -  light. 


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'2.  Son     of    the  Fu-ther,  Lord  most  high,  How  glad  is  he    who  feels  thee  nigh:  Come  in  thy   bid-den     ma-jes-ty,       Fill    us  with  love,  fill      us    with  thee. 
3.  Je  -  sus      is  from  the  proud  concealed,  But  ev  -  er-more  to  babes  revealed;  Thro' him,  uu  -  to     the   Fa  -  ther  be,      Glo  -  ry  and  praise  e     -  ler  -  rial  -  ly. 


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1.  Look  up,  my  soul, with  cheerful  eye,  See  where  the  great  Redeemer  stands;  The  glo  -  rious  Ad  -  vo  -  cate  on  high,  With  precious    in  -  cense     in      his  hands. 


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2.   He  sweetens  ev-ery     humble  groan,  He    recommends  each  broken  pray'r;    Re-cline  thy  hope     on     him  a  -  lone,  Whose  pow'r  and  love  for  -bid  des  -  pair. 
3.   Teach  my  weak  heart,  O  gracious  Lord,  With  stronger  faith  to  call  thee  mine;   Bid  me    pronounce  the    bliss-ful  word,  '-My  Fa-ther,  God,"  with    joy  di  -  vine. 


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1.  Now  for  a  tune  of  lofty  praise  To  great  Jehovah's  equal  Son ;  Awake,  my  voice,  in  heavenly  lays,  And  tell  the  wonders  he  hath  done,  And  tell  the  wonders  he  hath  done 
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"2.   Sing  how  he  left  the  worlds  of  light,  And  those  bright  robes  he  wore  above:  How  swift  and  joyful  was  hisflight.Oa  wings  of  everlasting  love,  On  wings  of  everlasting  love. 
3.  Among  a  thousand  harps  and  songs,  Jesus,  the  God,  exalted  reigns:  His  sacred  name  fills  all  their  tongues,  And  echoes  thro'  the  heav'nly  plains,  And  echoes  thro'  Ac. 


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1.  Faith  is    a      liv  -  ing  pow'r  from  heav'n, Which  grasps  the  promise  God  has  given;  A  trust  that  cannot  be    o'er-thrown,  Secure  -  ly       fixed  on  Christ  a  -  lone. 


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2.  Faith  finds  in  Christ  whate'er  we  need,  To  save  and  strengthen,  guide  and  feed ;  Strong  in  his  grace,  it  joys  to     share  nis  cross,  in     hope   his  crown  to  wear 

3.  Such  laith  in     us,    O     God     im-plant,  And  to  our    prayers  thy  fa  -  vor  grant,  In  Je  -  sus  Christ,  thy  sav-ing    Son,  Who   is     our  Fount  of  health  a  -  lone 


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SALEM.    L.M. 


Pr.  LOWEI.T,  MASON 


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1.  What  are  those  soul-re-viv-ing  strains  Which  ech-o   thus       from  Salem's  plains  ?  What  anthems  loud,  and  louder  still, 

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2.  Lo  ! 'tis    an      in  -  fnnt  chor-us     sings      Ho-san-na     to         the  King  of    kings:  The  Saviour  comes! — and  babes  proclaim     Salva-tion,  sent   in      Jesus"  name. 

3.  Mes -si -ah"s  name  shall  joy  im -part        A-like   to     Jew        and  Gentile  heart  :  He  bled  for    us,     he  bled  for    you And  we  will  sing  ho  -  san  -  ua  too. 


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1.  Sweet  is  the  work,  my  God,  my  King,  To  praise  thy  name,  give  thanks,  and  sing  ;  To  show  thy  love  by     morning     light,  And  talk    of      all    thy  truth  by  night. 


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2.  Sweet  is  the  day   of      sa  -  cred  rest;     No  mor-tal  cares  shall  seize  my  breast  ;  0    may  my  heart  in   tune  be   found.  Like   Da  -  vid's  harp  of    solemn  sound. 

3.  Then  shall  I     see,  and  hear,  and  know  All      I      de  -  sired  or  wish'd  be  -  low  ;     And  ev  -  ery  power  find  sweet  em-ploy     In     that   e  -    tor  -  nal  world  of  joy. 


WESTFORD.    L.M. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


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].  Come,  sinners,  to     the  gospel  feast  ;      Let    every  soul     be     Je-sus' guest :    Ye     need  not  one  be     left  be-hind,  For   God  hath  bidden  all  man-kind. 

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2.  Come,  all     ye  souls  by     sin  oppress'd,  Ye     restless  wand'rers  after   rest  ;      Ye  poor,  and  maim'd  and  halt,  and  blind,  In  Christ  a  heart-y  wel  -  come  find 

3.  My         mesi  age  as  from  God  receive  ;     Ye     all  may  come  to  Christ  and  live:  0      let  his  love  your  hearts  constrain,     Nor  suf  -  fer  him  to     die      in   vain. 


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1.  The  flowery  spring,  at    thy  command,    Perfumes  the   air,    and  paints  the  land  ;  The  summer  rays  with  vigor  shine,    To   raise  the  corn  and  cheer  the  vine. 


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2.  Seasons    and  months,  and  weeks  and  days,  demand  sueces-  sive  songs  of  praise  ;  Still  Lv  the  cheerful  homage  paid,  With  opening  light  and  evening  shade. 


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Thy  hand,  in    autumn,    rich-  ly  pours  Thro'  all   our  coasts  re  -  dnndaut  stores,  And  winters,  softened  by    thy   care,    No  more    a      face   of      hor  -  ror  wear. 


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O      may  our   more  harmonious  tongue,  In  worlds  unknown  pursue  the  song  ;  And  in   those  brighter  courts  a-dore,  When  days  and  years  revolve    no   more. 


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1.  Thy  Father's  house  ! — thine  own  bright  home  !  And  thou  hast  there  a  place  for  me  I  Tho'  yet  an  exile   here  I    roam,  That  distant  home  by  faith     I        see. 
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2.  I       see  its  domes  resplendent  glow,  Where  beams  of  God's  own  glory  fall  ;     And  trees  of  life   im- mortal  grow,  Whose  fruits  o'erhang  the  sapphire  wall. 

3.  Oh,  welcome  day  !  when  thou  my  feet  Shalt  bring  the  shining  threshold  o'er  ,     A      Father's  warm  embrace  to  meet.  And  dwell  at  home  for  ev  -  er  -    more  ! 


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1.  A  -  way  from  earth  my  spirit  turns,  A  -  way  from  every  transient  good;  With  strong  desire  my  spir  -  it  burns,    To    feast    on   heav'ns  im  -  mor  -  tal    good. 


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2.  What  tho'  temptations  oft  distress,    And  sin  assails  and  breaks  my  peace,  Thou  wilt  uphold,  and  save,  and  bless,  And  bid     the  storms    of    pass-ion    cease 

3.  Then  let  me  take  thy  gracious  hand,  And  walk  beside  thee  onward  still,      Till  my  glad  feet  shall  safe  -  ly  stand    For  -  ev  -  er      firm      on    Zi  -  on's    hill. 


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1.  Come,  blessed  Spir-it,  Source  of  light,  Whose  pow'r  and  grace  are  uncou-fined,  Dis-pel  the  gloomy  shades  of  night,  The  thick-er   dark-ness     of 


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2.  To     mine  il  -  lumined     eyes  dis-play   The  glorious  truth  thy  words  re-veal;  Cause  me  to     run  the  heavenly  way;  Make  me  de  -  light    to      do        thy    will. 
::.  While  thro'  these  dubiouspaths  I  stray, Spread,  like  the  sun,  thy  beams  abroad;  Oh,  show  the  dangers   of      the  way,  And  guide  my  fee  -    ble   steps    to     God. 


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CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


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1.  How  bli  si  the  sa-cred  tie  that  binds  In  sweet  communion  kin-dred  minds  !  How  swift  the  heavenly  course  they  run,  Whose  hearts,  whose  faith,  whose  hopes  are  one. 

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2.  To     each  the   soul    of  each  how  dear  !  What  tender  love,  what  ho     -    ly    fear!  How  doth  the  generous  flame  with-in  Ke-fine  from  earth,  and  cleansefrom  sinJ 

3.  Nor    shall  the  ylow  iiig  flame  ex  -  pire,When  dim-ly  burns  frail  iw    -  tare's  fire;  Then  shall  they  meet  in  realms  a-bove,  A  heaven  of  joy,     a    heaven  of  love. 


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SILLICE.    L.  M. 


HUBERT  P.  MAIN. 


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1.  Now  to      the  Lord   a      no  -  ble  song  !    A  -  wake,  my  soul  !  a  -  wake,  my  tongue  !  Hosan-na    to    tli' eter    -    nal  name,  And  all      Lis  boundless  love  proclaim. 


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2.  See  -where   it  shines  in     Je  -  sus'  face,    The  brightest  im  -  age  of  his  grace  !  God.  in    the   person   of        his    Son,       Has  all    his  mightiest  works  outdone. 

3.  Oh,    may     I  reach   the  hap  -  py   place,  Where  he  unveils  his  love  -    ly    face,     His  beauties  there  may  I      be  -  hold,    And  sing  his  name  to    harps    of  gold. 


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1.  Be     still,     ni}'  heart,  these  anxious  cares  To  thee  are  burdens,  thorns  and  snares,  They  east  dishon  -  or  on     thy  Lord,    And  con  -  tra  -  diet  his  gracious  word. 


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2.  Brought  safely    by    his  hand  thus  far,    Why  wilt  thou  now  give  place  to  fear?  How  canst  thou  want,  if  he      provide,      Or  lose   thy  way  with  such  a  guide  ? 

3.  Though  rough  and  stormy  be  the  road,    It    leads  thee  home  a  -  pace   to   God  ;  Then  count  thy  present  tri  -  als  small,  For  heaven  will  make  amends  for  all. 


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1.  God    of     my    life,  thro'  all      my  days  My  grateful  powers  shall  sound  thy  praise,  My  song  shall  wake  with  opening  light,  And  cheer  the  dark  and  silent  night. 


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2.   When  anxious  cares  would  break  my  rest,  And  griefs  would  tear  my  throbbing  breast.  Thy  tuneful  praises,  raised  on  high,  Shall  check  the  murmur  and  the  sigh. 
IS.   When  death  o'tr  nature   shall   prevail,      And  all     the  powers  of  language  fail,  Joy  thro'  my  swimming  eyes  shall  break,   And  mean  the  thanks  I  cannot  speak. 


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CLARENCE.    L.M. 


Dr.  LOWELL  MASON. 


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1.  Thou,  whom  my  soul  admires  a-bove     All  earthly    joy,  all       earth-ly  love, — 'AVU  me,  dear  Shepherd  ! — let  me  know — Where  do  thy  sweet-est  pas     -  tares   grow? 


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2.  Where  is  the  shadow    of    that  rock,  That  from  the  sun  de  -  fends  thy  flock?  Fain  would  I  feed  among  thy  sheep, —  A  -  mong  them  rest,  a  -  monf    them  sleep. 

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1.  Come, weary  souls, with  sin      oppressed,  Oh  come  !  accept   thy    promised  rest  :  The  Saviour's  gracious      call    o-    bey,  Aud  cast  your  gloomy     fears  a  -  way. 


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2.  Oppress'd  with  guilt — a  pain  -  fnl    load.  Oh  come,  and  bow  be  -  fore  your  God  !  Di-vine  compas  -  sion,     might-y    love,  Will   all  the  pain  -  iul  load  re  -  move. 

3.  Here  mercy's  boundless  o  -  cean  flows,  To  cleanse  your  guiU — and  heal  your  woes;  Here's  pardon,  life,  and  endless  peace — How  rich  the  gift! — how  free  the  grace! 


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1.   Gently,  my    Sav-iour,  let  me  down     To  slumber    in       the  arms  of      death;    I  rest  my  soul     on  thee    a  -  lone,  Ev'u    till  my  last    ex   -  pir  -    ing  breath. 


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bless  thy  nam.'  for  -  ev   -     er      blest. 
:;.  Bid    me   po    sess  sweet  peace  within;  Let  child-like  patience  keep  my  heart;  Then  shall  I  fi-el  my  heav'n  be-  gun,   Be  -  fore  my  spir  -  it    hence  do  -  part. 


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1.     A  -  wake,  a  -  rise,  and  hail  the     morn,    For  un  -  to     us     a     Saviour's  born;     See  how  the   an-   gels  wing  their  way,   To    ush- er    in    the    glorious      day. 

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2.  Hark  !  what  sweet  music,  what  a  song  Sounds  from  the  bright,  celestial  throng  !  Sweet  song,  whose  melting  sounds  impart  Joy  to  each  raptured,  list'ning  heart. 

3.  Come,  join  the  angels   in      the      sky  :   Glo  -  ry    to   God,  who  reigns  on  high  ;   Let  peace  and  love  on  earth  abound,  While  time  revolves,  and  years  roll  round. 


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1.   How  sweet  the    light   of     Sabbath  eve,  How  soft  the  sunbeams  lingering  there  ;  These  sacred  hours  this  low  earth  leave,  And  rise  on  wings  of  faith  and  prayer. 


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2.  Sea  -  son    of       rest,    the  trail-  quil    soul   Feels  the  sweet  calm,  and  melts  in  love  ;  And  while  the  sacred  moments  roll,  Faith  sees  a  smiling  heaven  a  -  bove. 

3.  Nor    will   our     davs    of     toil      be      long,    Our  pil-grimage    will    soon  be    trod  ;  And  we  shall  join  the  ceaseless  song,  The  endless  Sabbath     of      our   God. 


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1 .  Je  -  sus  where'er  thy  peo  -  pie    meet,  There  they  behold  thy  mer-  cy    seat  ;  Where'er  they  seek  thee  thou  art      found,  And  ev-  ery  place  is     hallowed  ground. 


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1.  O     Lord       diviue  !  that  stoop'dto  share  Our  sharpest  pang,  our  bitt'-rest  tear,    On  thee  we  cast  each  earth-born  care,  We  smile  at      pain  while  Thou  art  near. 


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'.!.    I  in  '   Long       the  wear- y  way    we  tread,  And  sor- row  crown  each  ling'ring  year,  No  path  we  shun,  no  darkness  dread,  Our  hearts  still  whisp'ring,  Thou  art  near. 
3.  Where  drooping  pleasure  turns  to  grief,  And  trembling  faith  is  changed  to  i'ear,  The  murm'ring  wind,  the  quiv*riug  leaf,  Shall  soft-ly    tell      us     Thou  art  near. 


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1.   O      Je  -  sus,    Lord     of  heavenly  grace, Thou  brightness  of  thy   Father's  face,     Thou  fountain  of  e  -  ter  -  nal  light,  Whose  beams  disperse  the  shades  of  night ! 
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'2.  Come,  ho  -  ly     Sun       of  heavenly   love.  Send  down  thy  radia-        from  a  -  bove  ;  And  to    our  in  -  most  hearts  convey    The  ho  -  ly  Spir  -  it's  cloud-less  ray. 
3.       Oh,    hallowed  thus    be    ev  -  ery    day  !  Let    meekness  be  onr  moruing    ray,       And   faithful  love  our  noon-day  light,  And  hope  our  sun-set,  calm  and  bright. 


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1.  Now    let  my  soul,     e  -  ter  -  nal   King,    To     thee  its  grate  -  ful     tri  -  bute  bring  ;  My  knee, with  humble  homage,  bow;  My  tongue  perform  its  solemn   vow. 


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•.'.   All     nature     sings  thy  boundless  love.   In     worlds  be  -  low,  and  worlds  a  -  bove  :  But  in     thy  bless  -ed  word  I      trace  Di  -  vin  -  er    wonders    of    thy  grace. 
3.  There, what  delight-ful  truths  I    read!    There,  1    be  -  hold    the  Sav  -  iour  bleed  :  His  name  salutes  my  list'ning  ear,  Revives  my  heart,  and  checks  my  fear 

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1.  Great  God,  attend,  while  7.  -  on  sings  The  joy       that  from  thy  presence  springs.  To  spend  one  day  with  thee  on  earth,  Ex-ceeds  a     thousand    days  of  mirth. 


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2.  Might  I      en  -joy  the  meanest  place  With-in  thy  house,  O  God     of  grace,  Not  tents  of    ease,  nor  thrones  of  pow'r,  Should  tempt  my  feet  to  leave  thy  door. 

3.  0  God,  our  King,  whose  sovereign  sway  The  glo  -  rious  hosts  of  heaven  o  -  bey,  Dis  -  play  thy  grace,  ex   -  ert  thy  pow'r,  Till  all      on  earth  thy  name    a-dore. 


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1.  Great  God,  in-dulge  my    humble  claim;  Thou  art   my  hope,  my  joy,  my  rest;.    The     glories   that    compose  thy  name  Stand  all    engaged    to  make  me  blest. 


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2.  Thou  great,  and  good,  thou  just  and  wise,  Thou  art  my  Fa-ther  and  my  God  ;  And      I     am  thine,  by     sa  -  cred  ties,  Thy  sou,  thy  servant,  b>u_ht  with  blood. 

3.  With    ear  -  ly  feet       I      love  t'appear      A  -  rnonj,  thy  saints,  and  seek  thy  face;  Oft    have  I    seen    thy  glo  -  ry  there,    And  felt  the  pow'r   of  sovereign  "race. 


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We  bless  the  Lord,  the  just,  the  good,  Who  fills  our  hearts  with  joy  and  food,  Who  pours  his  blessings  from  the  skies,  And  loads  our  days  with  rich  supplies,  And,  &c. 


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He  sends  the  sun  the  circuit  round,  To  cheer  the  fruits,  to  warm  the  ground;  _Ie  bids  the  clouds  with  plenteous  rain,  Refresh  the  thirsty  earth  again,  Refresh,  &o. 

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1.  Hark -how    the  cho  -  ral    song    of  heaven  Swells  full    of  peace  and  joy    a-hove;  Hark  -how  they  stnke  then:  g      ^  1   ,  ^  ^ 


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2.  When  shall    we  join    the  heavenly    host  Who  sing    Immanuel  s  praise  on  high,  And  leave  benina —=-^=0^=^^=- 


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,     •  ,„„.     Wo1nr.tr  to  see  thv  ris  -ing  sun    Drive  all  these  clouds  of  grief  a  -  way. 

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1.  Wait,  O  my   soul,  thy    Maker's  will !  Tu  -  mnltous     passions,  all     be 


still,  Nor  let     a  murmuring  thought  arise  :  His  ways  are  just his  counsels  wise. 


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1.  Jesus  my  all,  to  heaven  has  gone,  He  whom  I  fix'd  my  hopes  upon  :  His  track  I  see,  and  I'll  pursue'The  narrow  way  till  him  I  view,  The  narrow  way,  &c. 


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2.  The  way  the  holy  prophets  went,  The  way  that  leads  from  banishment  ;  The  King's  highway  of  holiness,  I'll  go, for  all  his  paths  are  peace,  I'll  go.for  all,  &c. 

3.  Then  will  I  tell  to  sinners  round,  What  a  dear  Saviour  I  have  found  ;  I'll  point  to  thy  redeeming  blood,  And  say,  "Behold  the  way  to  God,"  And  say,  &c. 


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1.     0   thou,  mv  soul,    forget    no  more      The  Friend  who  all  thy  sorrows  bore  ; 

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3.  Oh,  no  ;  till   life       it  -  self  de  -  part,   His  name  shall  cheer  and  warm  my  heart  ;  And,  lisping  this,  from  earth  I'll   rise,     And  join  the  chorus  of     the    skies. 

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1.  Oh,    sweet  -  ly  breathe  the  lyres  above,  When  angels  touch  the  quiv'ring  string,  And  wake,  to  chant  Immanuel's  love,  Such  strains  as    an  -  gel  -  lips  can  sing  ! 


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2.  And   sweet,   on  earth,  the  chor-al  swell  From  mortal  tongues,  of  gladsome  lays ;  When  pardoned  souls  their  raptures  tell,  And,  grateful,  hymn  Immanuel's  praise. 
*5.     Je  -  sus,     thy  name  our  souls  a-dnre:We  own       the  bond  that  makes  us  thine;  And  carnal  joys,  that  charmed  before,  For    thy   dear  sake  we  now   re-sign. 


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1.  Re-turn,  my  soul,  and  sweet-ly  rest      On    thy     al  -  niight-y      Father's  breast;  The  beauties  of      his  grace  a  -  dore,  And   count  his  wond'rous  mercies  o'er. 


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'2.  Thy  mer-cy,  Lord,  preserved  my  breath.  And  snatch'd  my  fainting  soul  from  death:  Removed  my  sorrows,  dried  my  tears,  And  saved  me  from  surrounding  snares 
3.  What  shall  I      ren  -  der    to  the  Lord  ?    Or  how    his  wondrous  grace  re  -  cord  ?  To   him  my  grate-ful  voice  I'll   raise  With  just  thanks-giv-ing  to  his  praise 

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1.  Come,  dearest  Lord  !  descend  and  dwell, By  faith  and  love  in  every  breast;  Then  shall  we  know  and  taste  and  feel,  Th?  joys  thatcaunotbeexpres.-'d. 


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i.  Now  to  the  God,  whose  power  can  do  More  than  our  tho't,  and  wishes  know.  Be  everlasting  honors  done,  By  all  the  church  thro'  Christ  the  Son. 

,     1.  There  is  a  calm  for  those  who  weep,  A  rest  for  weary  pilgrims  found;  They  softly  lie  and  sweetly  sleep,  Omit Low  in  the  ground. 


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1.   With  tear-ful  eyes     I    look    a-round;  Life   seems  a  dark  and  storm-y    sea;    Yet  'mid  the  gloom  I    hear  a    sound,  A    heavcn-ly  whis-per,  "Come  to     me." 


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2.   It       tells  me  of      a     place  of  rest;      It     tells  me  where  my  soul  may  flee:  Oh,    to    the   wear  -  y,  faint,  oppress'd,  How  sweet  the  bidding,  "Come  to  me.'' 
:!.   O     voice  ni    mer-cy,   voice  of    love!     In    conflict,  grief,  and  ag  -  on  -  y,      Support  me,  cheer  me  from  a  -  bove,      And  gent  -  ly  whis-per,  "Come  to     me." 


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1.  We  come,  we  come,  with  loud  acclaim,  To  sin"  the  praise  of      Je  -  bus'  name;  With  joy-ful  heart  and   smil-ing  face,   We  gath  -  er  round  the  throne  of  grace 

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2.  And  low  -  lv  bend      to     of  -  fer  there,  From  in  -  fant  lips,  our  hum  -  ble  pray'r  To    him  who  slept  on     Ma-ry's  knee,    A     gen  -  tie    child  as  young  as  we. 

3.  We  come,  we  come,    the  song  to  swell,  To     him  who  loved  our  world  so  well,  That,  stooping  from  his  Father's  throne,  He  died  to     claim  it    as  his  own, 


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1.  As  when  the  wea-ry  trav"lef*gains  The  height  of  some  commanding  hill.  His  heart   re  -  vives,     if      o'er       the     plains    He     sees  his  home,  tho' dis-tant  still 


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2.  While  he  surveys  the  much-loved  spot  He  slights  the  space  that  lies  between;  His  past  fa  -  tigues     are    now      for  -  got,        Be-cause  his  journey's  end    is  seen 

3.  Thus  when  the  Christian  pilgrim  views,  By  faith,  his  mansions  in  the  skies,  The  sight  his     faint  -  ing  strength  re  -  news,     And  wings  his  speed  to  win    a  prize 

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1.  When  soft  the  dews  of  kind  -  ly  sleep,  My  wea-ried  eye-lids  gent  -  ly  steep,  Be     my     last  thn't.  how  sweet  to  rest,     For  -  ev  -  er     on     my  Saviour's  breast. 


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2.  A  -  bide  with  me  from  morn  till  eve,  For  with-out  thee  I    can  -  not  live  ;  A  -  bide  with  me  w.hen  night  is     nigh,    For  with-out  thee    I    can  -not  die. 

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WELCOME  DAY.    L.  M. 


T.  F.  SEWARD. 


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1.  Thy  father's  house,  thine  own  bright  home,  And  thou  hast  here  a  place  for  me!    Tho'yet   an 


ex  -  ile    here  I  roam.  That  distant  home  by  faith    I        see. 


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EVENING.    L.M. 

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WM.  T.  MEYEK. 


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3  1.1    love  this  hour  of  calm  re-  pose,The  softness    of  the  daylights  close,  When  even    g 


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GLENVILLE.    L.M. 


CHESTER  G    ALLEN. 


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1.  Gent-  ly,  my  Sav  -iour,  let    me  down,    To  slumber        in     the   arms  of  death;  I      rest  my       soul  on   thee   a-  lone,  Ev'n  till  my  last,    ex  -  pir  -  ing  breath 

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2.  Bid    me  possess  sweet  peace  within  ;   Let  childlike     patience  keep  my  heart  ;  Then  shall  I       feel  my  heaven  be- gin,    Be- fore  my  spir  -  ft    hence  de  -  part. 

3.  There  shall  my  raptured  spirit   raise      Still  loud-er      notes  than  angels  sing, — High  glories       to      Im-manuel's  grace,  My  God,  my  Saviour,  and    my  King  ! 


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Dr.  LOWELL  MASON. 

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1.   Thine,  Lord,  is  wisdom,  thine  alone!  Justice  and  truth  be-fore  thes  stand  :  Yet,  nearer      to     thv     sacred  throne,    Mer  -     cy  withholds  thv  lift  -  ed      hand. 

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2.  Each  evening  shows  thy  tender  love  ;  Each  rising  morn  thy  plenteous  grace  :  Thy  wakon'd  wrath  doth  slowly  move  ;  Thy    willing   mer-cy      flics     n    -    pace. 

3.  To     thy   benign,  in  -  dulgent  care,  Fa-ther,  this  light,  this  breath  we  owe  ;  And  all  we  have,  and  all     we      are,    From     thee,  great  Source  of  beiug,      flow. 


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SAFETY.    L.  M. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN'. 


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1.   From  every    stormy    wind  that  blows,  From  every    swelling  tide   of    woes,  There  is      a     calm,  a      sure   re  -  treat, — 'Tis  found  beneath  the  mercy  -  seat. 

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2.  There  is   a  place  where  Je  -  sus  sheds   The   oil    of    gladness  on     our  heads, — A  place  of    all      on  earth  most  sweet ;  It    is  the  blood-bought  mercy-  seat. 

3.  There  is  a  scene  where  spirits  blend,  Where  friend  holds  fellowship  with  friend  ;  Tho'  sundered  far,  by  faith  they  meet  Around  one  common   mercy  -  seat 


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Praise  God,  from  whom  all  blessings  flow  ;  Praise  Him  all  creatures  here  be  -  low  ;  Praise  Him  a  -  bove  ye   heavenly  host  ;  Praise  Father,    Son,  and  Ho  -  ly    Ghost 


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Hark  !  how  the  choral  song  of  heaven  Swells  full  of  peace  and  joy  above  ;  Hark  !  how  they  strike  their  golden  harps,  And  raise  their  tuneful  notes  of  love,  And  raise  their  &c 


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TH    TALUS.   1650 


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Glo-ry     to   thee,  my  God,  this     night,     For   all    the  blessings  of    the  light  ;  Keep  me,  O    keep  me,  King  of  kings,  Beneath   the   sha-dow        of    thy  wings, 


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A.   CHA1IN,    I  813. 


it    my    soul     I      long  to     find;    Saviour,     if     mine  in  -  deed  thou  art,     Give  me  thy  meek  and  .low -ly    mind.  And  stamp  thine  image     on  my    heart. 


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Up  to  the  fields  where  an  -  gels  lie,        And  living     wa-  ters  gent-  ly   roll,  Fain  would  my  tho'ts  as-ceud  on  high,       But  sin  hangs  heav-y      on        my    soul, 


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WINDHAM.    L.  M.  daniel  read,  1785, 


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Broad  is     the    road  that  leads  to  death,  And  thousands  walk  to  -  geth-er   there  ;  Bat  wisdom  shows  a      nar-  row  path,      With  here  and  there  a    trav  -  el  -    er. 


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Thy  praise,  O  God,  shall  tune  the  lyre,    Thy  love  our  joy  -  ful    song   in  -  spire  ;  To  thee  our  cor  -  dial  thanks  be  paid,  Our    sure  defence — our   constant  aid. 


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MISSIONARY  CHANT.    L.  M. 


CH.  ZEUNER.    1831. 


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Ye  Christian  heralds      go    proclaim     Sal  -  va  -  tion   in      Ira  -  mauuel's  name  ;  To  distant  climes  the  tidings  bear,         And  plant  the  rose  of  Sharon   there. 


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UXBRIDGE.    L.  M. 


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DR.  LOWELL  MASOX.   1830. 

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The  heavens  declare  thy   glo  -  ry    Lord,     In       ev  -  'ry   star  thy  wis-  dom  shines  ;  But  when  our  eyes  behold  thy  word,   We   read  thy  name  in   fair  -  er      lines. 


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The  Lord  proclaims  his  power  aloud  Thro'  ev  -  'ry    o  -  ceau,  ev  -  'ry      land  ;  His  voice  di  -  vides  the   wat  -  'ry  cloud,  And  lishtnings  blaze  at  his       command. 


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TRURO.    L.  M. 


E  -  ter  -  nal  God,    ce  -  les  -  tial  King,  Ex  -  alt  -  ed      be    thy   glo-rious  Name  ;  Let  hosts  in  heaven  thy  praises  sing,    And  saints  c 


DR.  CHAS.  BURXEY.      1760. 


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■  nal  God,    ce  -  les  -  tial  King,  Ex  -  alt  -  ed      be    thy  glo-rious  Name  ;  Let  hosts  in  heaven  thy  praises  sing,    And  saints  on  earth   thy  love  pro-claim. 

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DR.  LOWELL  MASON.    1840. 


ftt-0-       ■*■"'■»♦•-*■#•  -  u   u    t»  ^----i  k-  r 

Triumphant  Zi  -  on  !  lift  thy  head  From  dust,  and  darkness,  and  the  dead  !  Tho'  humbled  long,  awake  at  length,  And  gird  thee  wiih  thy  Savior's  strength,  And  gird  thee  with  thy  Savior's  strength. 

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ZEPHYR.    L.M. 


WJI.  B    BRADBURY.  1S43.  by  per. 


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Je  -  sus    can  make  a        dy  -  ing      bed      Feel   soft  as    down  -  y    pil  -  lows   are  ;  While  on  his  breast  I     lean  my  head,  And  breathe  n:y  life  out  sweet-ly    there 

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See    gen-  tie    pa-lience  smile  on  pain,    See,  dy  -  ing  hope    re  -  vive   a  -  gain  ;  Hope  wipes  the  tear  from  sorrow's  eve,  While  faith  points  upward  to  the  sky 

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DR.  LOWELL  MASON.     1840. 


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Soon  may  the   last  glad  song  a  -  rise,  Thro'  all      the  millions     of     the  skies,  That  song  of  triumph  which  re  -  cords   That  all      the   earth  is   now    the  Lord's. 

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Jly    God!  per-mit  me      not    to       be       A    stranger    to     my-    self  and  thee  ;  A  -  midst  a      thousand  tho'ts  I      rove,  Forget  -  ful       of    my    highest 


love . 


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DR.  LOWELL  MASON.    1830. 


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German.    1832. 


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Loud  swell  the  pealing  organ's  notes,  Breath  forth  your  soul  in  raptures  high  ;  Praise  ye  the  Lord,  with  harp  and  voice,  Join  the   full   cho  -  rus    of        the  sky 


9  JL 


RETREAT.    L.  M 

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T.  Hastings.  1840.  by  per.      1311 


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From  ev  -  ery    stormy  wind  that  blows,  From  ev-ery  swelling  tide   of  woes,    There  is      a    calm   a      snre  re  -  treat, 'Tis  found  be  -  fore  the    mer  -  cy        seat. 


e^ddii 


HEBRON.    L.  M. 


DR.  LOWELL  MASON.    1830. 


Thus  far  the   Lord  hath  led  me    on,      Thus  far    his  power  prolongs  my  days  :   And  ev  -  ery  evening  shall  make  known, Some  fresh  memo-rial   of     his  grace 


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JOHN  HATTON.     1790. 


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Lord,  when  thou  didst  ascend  on    high,  Ten  thousand  an  -  gels  filled  the  sky  ;  Those  heavenly  guards  around  thee  wait,  Like  chariots  that  at  -  tend  thy    state. 


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O,    for      a   glance  of    heavenly  day,    To   take  this   stubborn  heart     a  -  way  ;  And  thaw,  with  beams  of  love  di  -vine,  This  heart,  this  frozen  heart    of    mine. 


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Arr   by    DR.  LOWELL  MASON.    1825. 


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Kingdoms  and  thrones  to   God   be  -  long  ;  Crown  him,  ye  nations,  in    your  song  :  His  wondrous  name  and  power  rehearse  ;  His  honors  shall  enrich  your  verse. 


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STONEFIELD.    L.  M. 


S.  STAXLKY,    1810. 


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O      all.  . . .  ye    peo-ple  shout  and  sing  Hosan  -nas  to   vonr   heavenly  King  ;  Where'er    the  sun's  bright  glo-ries  shine,  Ye   na  -  tions,  praise  his  name  divine. 


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1.  My      Fa-  ther,  God,  how  sweet  the  sound,    How    ten-der  and    how      dear!     Not      all      the    mel   -  o  -     dy      of  heaven,  Could  so   de  -  light  the      ear. 

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2.  Come,  sa  -  cred    spir  -  it,      seal    the    name      On      my  ex  •  paud  -  ing      heart,    And    show  that   in        Je  -  ho  -  vah's  grace,      I      share  a      fll  -    ial      part. 

3.  Cheered  by    a        sig  -  nal      so       di  -  vine,      Un  -  wav'ring   I        be   -     lieve  ;    My      spir  -  it      Ab  -    ba  -   Fa  -  ther,  cries,    Nor    can   the  sign    de  -  ceive. 

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1.  Be  -  hold  the    glo  -  ries   of        the      Lamb,    A  -  mid         his     Fa  -  ther's  throne  ;  Pre-pare  new  lion  -  ors  for    his   name,    And  songs  be    -     fore   unknown. 


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2.  Let    el  -  ders  wor  -  ship    at       his       feet,       The   church   a  -   dore     a  -     round,  With   vi  -  als     full      of      o  -  dors  sweet,    And    harps   with  sweeter  sound. 

3.  Now  to      the  Lamb  that  once   was      slain,      Be      end  -  less      bles  -  sings   paid  ;   Sal  -  va  -  tion,  glo  -  ry,    joy,  re  -  main      For  -    ev  -   er        on      thy  head  ! 


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1.  A  -  wake,   my    soul  !  stretch  ev- ery  nerve,    And  press      with    vig  -  or       on;         A      heavenly  race    demands    thy     zeal.     And    an     im  -    mor-tal  crown. 


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2.  'Tis  God's  all  -    an  -    i  -    mat-ing    voice,  That  calls        thee    from   on      high;     'Tis    he,  whose  hand  presents  the     prize      To   thine  as  -     pir  -  ing    eye. 

3.  A      cloud    of       wit  -  nesa  -  es     a  -    round  Hold  thee       iu       full      sur  -  vey  ;       For  -  get  the    steps  al  -  rea  -  dy      trod,      And   onward     urge  thy  way. 


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CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


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All    bail  the  power  of  Jesus'  name  !  Let    angels  prostrate  fall !  Bring  forth  the     roy 


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All    hail  the  power  of  Je-sus'  name  !  Let  angels  prostrate  fall  ; 


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di  -  a  -  dem,  And  crown  him  Lord  of    all,     And  crown  him 


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Lord      of        all;  Bring  forth  the  roy  -  al  di  -  a  -  dem, And  crown  him  Lord  of     all. 


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crown  him  Lord  of  all  ;        Bring  forth  the  royal      di  -  a-dem,  And  crown  him  Lord  of     all. 


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,     <  When   I    can  read  my  ti  -  tie  clear    To  va 
\     I       bid  farewell  to     every   fear,  And  w 


mansions  in  the    skies,     ) 
ipe  my  weeping  eyes.      J 


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„    (  Let    cares  like  a  wild  de-luge  come,  And  storms  of  sorrow  fall !     ) 
(May      I    but  safely  reach  my  home,  My  God,  my  heav'n,  my  all,  V 


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Should  earth    against    my     soul     en-gage,    And     tie  -    ry  darts     be      hurled,     Then    I       can    smile  at       Sa  -  tan's  rage,    And  face      a      frowning       world. 


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There  I     shall  bathe  my    wea  -  ry  soul       In      seas     of  heaven-ly      rest,         And     not      a      wave     of    troub  -  le      roll      A  -  cross  my     peace-ful     breast 


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1.  I've  found  the  pearl  of    great-est    price  ;  My  heart  doth  sing    for    joy  ;      And       sing    I     must,  for  Christ  is     mine,  Christ  shall   my   song    em  -  ploy. 


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2.  Christ  is     my    Prophet,  Priest,  and  King  :  My  Proph-et    full      of     light  ;  My    great  High  Priest  be  -  fore    the  throne:  My   King    of     heavenly      might. 

3.  Christ  Je  -  sus     is      my      All      in      all,       My  com  -  fort  and    my     love  ;     My      life      be  -  low,  and     he     shall    be       My    joy    and  crown     a    -  bove. 


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HENRY  SHEPHERD. 


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1.  Sing  to     the    Lord,  ye      dis  -  tant  lauds,     Ye  tribes     of      ev  -  ery    tongue;  His  new      dis  -  cover-ed    grace   demands       A      new     and    no  -  bier    song. 


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2.  Say     to     the     na-tions,    Je  -  sus    reigns,  God's  own    al  -  might  -y       Son;    His  power  the    sink  -  ing  world  sns-tains,     And  grace  surrounds  his     throne. 

3.  Let  heav'n  proclaim  the    joy  -  ful     day,       Joy  through  the  earth  be      seen  :     Let  eit    -    ies    shine  in    bright  ar  -  ray,      And  fields    in     cheer-ful    green. 


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WM.  MASON. 


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1.  Far  from  these  nar-row  scenes  of    night,  Un-bound-ed  glo  -  ries      rise,      And  realms  of    joy    and    pure  de  -  light,    Unknown    t»      mor  -  tal 
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2.  Fair,  distant  land! — could  mor- tal     eyes     Hut  half    its  charms  ex  -  plorc.  How  would  our  spir  -  its     long    to      rise     And  dwell     on     earth     no      more. 

3.  Oh,  may     the  heavenly     prospects    fire     Our  hearts  with  ar  -  dent    love!    Till  wings     of    faith,  and  strong  de  -  sire,    Bear   ev    -  ery  thought  a    -    bove. 


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Dr.  LOWELL  MAS.)NT. 


135 


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sing  its      worth  ;  It  sounds  like  music       in     mine  ear, 

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The   sweetest      name  on      earth. 
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2.  It     tells  ine     of      n         Saviour's 

3.  This  name  shall  shed  its  fragrance 


love, 
still 


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Who  died     to         set    me        free;     It     tells  me    of     his      precious    blood,       The    sin  -  ner's      per -feet    plea. 
A    -    long     this       thorny         road  ;  Shall  sweetly  smooth  the  rug-  ged  hill  That  leads  me       up      to      God. 


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1.   There  is 


safe    and    se  -  cret  place,    Be  -  neath  the  wirsgs  di  -  vine, 

--A 1 1- 


Re  -  served  for  all      the      heirs  of  grace  ;    Oh  !  be      that  ref  •  rtge   mine. 


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2.  The   least  and  feeblest    there  may  hide,    Uu  -  injured    and    un  -  harmed  ;     While  thousands  fall     on       ev  -    ery  side,     He    rests    se  -  cure    in      God. 

3.  Ho    feeds    in    pas- tures  large  and  fair,      Of     love  and  truth  di  -  vine;  O       child  of    God, — O       glo  -  ry's  heir,     How  rich    a       lot       is       thine' 

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WELL'S  BRIDGE.    C.  M. 


& 


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1.  Come,    ve    that  love  the  Saviour's   name, 

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to  make  it      known,    The       sovereign  of  your  hearts  proclaim,     And      bow      be -fore  his  throne. 


2.  When    in      his   earthly  courts  we  view 

3.  And      shall   we  long  and  wish  in     vain  ? 


The 
Lord 


glo  -   ries  of    our    King, 
teach  our  songs  to  rise  ; 


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long  to    love  as    angels       do,- 
love  can  raise  our  humble   strain, 

I 


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And 


wish    like  them  to   sing, 
bid       it  reach  the  skies. 


136 


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WONDROUS  LOVE.    CM. 

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1.  Lord,  I     approach  the  mer-cy-seat  Where  thou  dost  answer  prayer, There  humbly  fall  ba-fore  thy  feet,  For  none  can  perish     there,     For  none  can  perish  there 


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2.  Bowed  down  beneath  a  load  of  sin,   By    Sa  -  tan  sore  -  ly  pressed,  By  war  without  and  fear  with-in,     I    come  to  thee   for    rest,         I  come  to  thee   for    rest. 

3.  Oh  !  wond'rous  love  !  to  bleed  and  die, To  bear  the  cross  and  shame  That  guilty  sinners,  such  as  I  Might  plead  thy  gracious  name, Might  plead  thy  gracious  name. 


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1.  Let    ev-ery  mor  -  tal       ear      at  -  tend,     And    ev  -    ery    heart    re  -   joice  ;  '  The    trum  -  pet    of      the    gos  -  pel  sounds,  "With  an        in  -  vit  -  ing  voice. 

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2.  Ho  !    all  ye  hun  -  gry,  starv-ing  souls,     That  feed    up  -  on        the    wind,     And    vain  -  ly  strive  with  e-arth  -  ly  toys        To      fill        an  emp  -  ty    mind. 

3.  Ho!    ye  that  pant  for      liv  -  ing  streams,  And  pine    a  -    way      and    die,       Here    you     may  quench  your  raging  thirst,     With  springs  that  nev- er    dry. 


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1.     A     -  wake,  my  heart,  a  -  rise     my  tongue,  Pre-pare      a    tune-ful  voice;      In     God,  the     life      of      all    my     joys,     A  -  loud    will 

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2.  'Tis         he      a -domed  my   nak  -  ed    soul.  And  made  sal  -  va  -  tion  mine;    Up  -on      a    poor     pol  -  In  -  ted    worm  He     makes  his  gra  -  ces      shine. 

3.  And,       lest     the  sha  -  dow     of        a      spot  Should  on    my    soul    be     found,    He  took    the  robo    the     Saviour  wrought,  And  cast      it      all      a    -  round. 


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1.  How  i.-t.i   the  saint's  foun-  da  -  tion  stands  !  His   hopes  can    ne'er  re  -    move,      Sustained  by     God's  al  -  mighty    hand,    And    sheltered    in      his    love. 

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2.  God    is       the     treas-  ure    of      his    soul,       A      source  of       sa  -  cred      joy,       Which  no     af  -    fiictions   can    con  -  trol,     Nor   death  it-   self    de  -  stroy. 

3.  Lord,  may  we      feel    thy    cheering  beams,  And   taste  thy  saints'  re  -    pose  ;      AVe    will    not  mourn  the  perished  streams,  While  such  a    fountain  flows. 


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1.   The    head  that  once  was  crown'd  with  thorns  Is  crown'd  with  glo  -  ry    now  ;      A     roy  -   al     di  -    a  -   dem      a  -  dorns    The    might-  y    Vic  -  tor's  brow. 

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2.  The     joy      of      all      who  dwell      a  -  bove,   The  joy      of      all        be  -  low,       To   whom  he    man-i  -    fests     his   love,     And    grants  his  name    to  know. 

3.  To      them    the   cross,  with  all        its  shame,  With  all      its    grace,    is     given  ;  Their  name  an  ev  -  er  -    last  -  ing  name,  Their  joy       the    joy       of  heaven. 


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1.  Through  all  the      changing  scenes  of       life.      In    trou  -  ble       and    in     joy,    The    prais- es        of     my    God,  shall    still     My   heart  and  tongue  em  -ploy, 


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2.  The  hosts  of       God    encamp       a  -    round  The   dwellings       of      the    just  ;    Pro  -  tec  -  tion      he      af  -   fords  to        all      Who  make  his  name  their  trust. 

3.  Fear  him,    ><j      taints,  and  you    will    theu     Have  noth-  ing      else    to     fear:    Make  you   his        ser  -  vice    your  de  -  light,  He'll  make  your  wants  his  care. 


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1.  Thou     art     my    por  -  tion,     O       my     God  ;  Soon  as       I      know  thy    way,  My  heart  makes  haste  t' o  -  bey    thy  word,    Andsuf-fer      no      dc  -  lay. 


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2.  I        choose  the  path   of       heavenly  truth,  And  glo  -  ry      in      my     choice  ;      Not      all      the    rich  -  es      of       the  earth  Could  make  me    so       re  -  joice. 

3.  Thy      precepts   and    thy       heavenly  grace   I       set      be-  fore  my     eyes  ;        Thence  I       de  -  rive  my    dai  -  ly  strength,  And  there  my  com- fort  lies. 


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1.     0       for       a       faith  that    will    not  shrink,    Tho' press'd  by   eve  -  ry       foe;      That  will    not  trem-ble     on      the  brink      Of     a  -    ny     earth -ly  woe. 


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2.  That  will    not    mur-mur    or      complain,      Be  -  neath  the   chast'ning    rod,      But    in       the    hour    of    grief   or    pain,     Will  lean    up  -  on      its   God. 

3.  A        faith  that  shines  more  bright  and  clear,  When  tempests   rage  with  -  out ;    That  when  in      dan  -  ger  knows  no    fear,       In    dark  -  ness  feels   no  doubt. 

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1.  O    Lord  !  my  best      de  -  sires   ful    -    fill,      And  help  me      to    re    -     sign   Life,  health,  and  comfort    to        thy      will,      And  make  thy      pleasure   mine. 


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2.  Why  should  I  shrink  at       thy     com-mand,    Thy  love  for  -  bids  my      fears;    Why  tremble     at    thy      gra-cions  hand,    That  wipes  a    -    way    my  tears? 

3.  No, — let    me     rath  -  er       free  -  ly       yield     What  most  I    prize,  to        thee;    Thou   nev-er     hast  a      good  with  -  held,    Nor  wilt   with  -  hold  from  me. 


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1.   I     sing  th'al-mighty  power  of  God,  That  made  the  mountains  rise;  That  spread  the  flow  -  ing        seas      a  -  broad,  And  built  the  loft-y    skies.     I    sing  the 


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2.  I    sing  the  goodness     of      the  Lord,  That  filled  the  earth  with  food  ;  He  form'd  the  creatures  with  his  word,  And  then  pronounced  them  good.       There's 

That  spread  the     flow    -     -  ing  seas  I      sing    the 

He  formed  his     crea    -     -  tures         with  There's  not    a 


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that  ordained       The  sun      to     rule    the    day,     The  moon  shines  full 


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not       a     plant  nor  flower  be  -  low     But  makes  his    glo  -  ries     known  ;                  The  clouds  a  -  rise  and      tempests  blow,     By     or  -  der      from     his     throne, 
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V.  Lord  of    my    life,     O     may    thy     praise  Em  -  ploy    my    no  -  blest  pow'rs;  Whose  goodness  lengthens  out     my     days,  And  fills  the      circ  -  ling  hours. 


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2.  While  man-y  spend   the  night  in      sighs,  And    rest  -  less  pains   and    woes  ;      In     gen  -  tie  sleep  I      close    my    e3Tes,    And  un  -  dis  -  turbed  re  -  pose. 
8.  O       let    the    same    al  -  might-y        care    My     wak  -  ing    hours    at  -  tend  ;  From  ev  -  ery  dan  -  ger,     ev  -  ery    snare,  My    heedless     steps    at  -  tend. 


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JOSIE.    C.  M. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


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1.   Come,  Ho-lv    Spi-rit,  heaven  -  ly     Dove,    With  all      thy      quick'ning   powers;    Kindle   a      flame  of     sa  -  cred      love      In    these  cold  hearts  of      ours. 


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2.  Fa-  theij  and  shall  we   ev    -     er      live        At      this  poor    dy  -  ing       rate  :        Onr  love  so    faint,  so  cold  to        thee,     And  thine  to       us    so        great? 
:i.   Coin'',  Ho-ly  Spi-  rit.  heaven- ly    Dove,    With   all    thy      quick'ning    powers;   Come,  shed  abroad  a  Saviours      love,     And  that  shall  kin-dlo       ours. 


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GEISWOLD.    C.  M. 


HUBERT  P.  MAIN'. 


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1.  Lord,  while  for  all     man- kind  we  pray,      Of       ev  -  ery  clime  and  coast, 


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2.  O     guard  our  shores  from  every    foe;        With  peace  our  bor  -  ders   bless —     Our    cit-ies   with   pros     -  per-i  -  ty,        Our    fields  with  plenteous -ness. 

3.  U  -    nite  lis    in        the      sa-credlovo       Of      knowledge,  truth,  and  thee ;     And  let  our  hills   and        valleys  chant      The     songs  of     lib    -  er   -    ty. 


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To    make  for      us       a   place,   That  we  may  be        where  now  thou  art, 
Let    thy     dear  grace  be  given,   That  while  we  tar    -     ry   here  be  -  low, 


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1.  With    j<jy     ve     hail     the     sa  -  cred  day,   Which  God  has  called  his     own  ;  With    joy    the    summons    we       o  -  bey,     To    worship       at      his     throne. 

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2.   Spir  -    it       of    grace  !  0  deign    to     dwell    With  -  in    thy  Church  be  -  low  ;    Make  her      in      ho  -    li  -  ness     ex  -   eel,  With  pure  de  -    vo  -  tion     glow. 


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Thy    eho  -  sen  tern  -  pie.  Lord,  how  fair  !    As     here    thy    servants     throng    To  breathe  the  hum  -  ble,  fer  -  vent  prayer,  And  pour  the  grate  -  ful     song. 

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Great  God,  we    hail     the    sa  -  ered    day  Which  thou  hast  call'd  thine  own;  With  joy     the    summons    we       o  -  bey,      To      worship     at        thy   throne. 


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1.  I      love  the  Lord     he  heard  my  cries,       And  pit  -  ied     ev  -  ery     groan  :  Long  as      I      live,  when  trou-bles     rise,      I'll    has  -  ten      to     his  throne. 

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2.  1      love  th'j  Lord     he  bow'd  his     ear,      And  chased  my  grief    a    -  way :      O        let     my  heart    no     more  des    -  pair,  While  I      have  breath  to  pray. 

3.  The  Lord  be  -  held  me     sore  dis  -  tress'd;  He    bade  my  pains     re  -  move:  Re-  turn,  my  soul,     to      God    thy       rest,    For     thou  hast  known  his  love. 


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1.  O       for      a  heart    to    praise  my    God,      A     heart  from    sin      set      free; — A        heart  that  al  -  ways  feels  thy  blood,  So    free  -  ly    shed      for      me: — 
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2.  A    heart    resigu'd,  sub  -  mis  -  sive,  meek,  My  great    Ee  -  deem-er's   throne;  Where  on-  ly  Christ  is  heard     to  speak, — Where  Je-sus  reigns    a    -  lone. 

3.  0      for      a     low  -  \y,     con  -  trite    heart,    Be  -  liev  -  ing,     true,  and    clean;  Which  nei-ther   life     nor  death  can  part     From  him  that  dwells  with  -  in. 


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2.  O,        shall  not  warm  -  er     ac  -  cents  tell       The     grat  -  i  -  tude  we     owe        To     Him  who    died    our  fears    to     quell,  And  save  from  end  -less  woe? 

3.  Ee  -  mem-ber  thee!    thy  death,  thy  shame,  The  griefs  which  thou  didst  bear  !  O      mem -'ry,  leave  no     oth  -  er    name      So     deep  -  ly    grav  -  en     there. 


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1.  Oh,  could     I        find  from  day       to      day,       A    near-ness      to       my    God,  Then  would  my  hours  glide  sweet  a  -  way,     While  lean  -  ing  on      his   word. 


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2.  Lord,  I        de  -    sire  with    thee     to      live       A  -  new    from    day     to      day,    In      joys     the  world    can  nev  -  er      give,     Nor    ev    -    er  take      a  -  way. 

3.  Blest  Je  -  sus,     come   and  rule     my  heart,   And  make  mo    whol  -  ly  thine,  That     I      may    nev  -  er    more    de  -  part,     Nor  grieve   thy  love      di  -  vine 


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1.  When    all     thy  mer-cies,     O      my    God,     My    ris  -  ing     soul  sur  -  veys,     Transport  -  ed    with  the    view,  I'm  lost       In     won  -  der,  love,  and  praise. 


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2.  When     in     the  slip  -  pery  paths  of    youth.  With  heed-less  steps    I       ran,     Thine  arm    un  -  seen,  conveyed  me    safe,     And    led      me    up      to      man. 

3.  Through  ev-ry    pe  -  riod    of      my     life,     Thy  goodness     I'll      i'o  -  view  ;      And    af   -  ter  death,  in  dis   -  taut  worlds  The   glo  -  rious  theme  re   -new. 


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Un  -  numbered  com  -  forts  on      my  soul,     Thy    ten-  der  care    be  -  stowed,  Be  -fore  my      in  -  fant  heart  conceived  From  whom  those  comforts  flowed. 


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Ten  thousand     thou  -  sand  pre-cious  gifts,  My      dai  -  ly  thanks  em  -   ploy  ;    Nor    is      the    least  a  cheer  -  ful  heart,  That  tastes  those  gifts  with  joy. 
Thro'  all      e     -  ter    -  ni  -    ty,      to     thee      A        grate-ful  song    I'll      raise  :    But,    01     e    -    ter  -  ni  -  ty's      too   short  To      ut  -  ter      all    thy    praise. 

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CHESTER  G.  ALLEM. 


1.  My       God,  my    Fa  -  ther, — blisssful  name, — Oh,  may    I    call   thee  mine?  May     I    with     sweet  as  -  sur  -  ance  claim  A      por  -  tion     so       di 

j , i  ;  r\  i  i  i  . 


2.  Tbis      on  -    ly      can     my    fears  con  -trol,  And     bid    my   sor  -  rows  fly  ;     What  harm  can     ev  -  er  reach  my     soul,  Be  -  neath  my    Fa  -  tner's    eye? 

3.  What  -  e'er  thy    sa  -  cred    will  or  -  dains,     Oh,  give  me  strength  to  bear  ;  And    let     me  know  my    Fa  -  ther  reigns,  And  trust  his     ten  -  der      care. 


144 


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1.   O      Lord,    I     would  de  -  light  in      thee,    And  on     thy     care  de  -    pend  ;       To  thee    in      ev  -  ery     trou-ble    flee,    My  best,    my    on  -    ly      Friend. 


2.   He     who    has  made  my     heav'n  se  -  cure,  W ill  here  all     good  pro   -  vide;    While  Christ  is  rich,   can      I        be     poor,  What  can    I    want    be  -    side? 


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When  all     ere   -a  -  ted  streams  are  dried,  Thy  fullness       is      the       same.  May    I    with    this    be        sat  -is-  fied,    And    glo  -    ry      in      thy  name. 

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O     Lord,    I    cast    my  care    on    thee,      I     tn  -  umph  and    a    -    dore  ;        Henceforth  my  great  con  -  cern  shall  be        To     love    and  please  thee  more. 


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CHESTER  G. ALLEN. 


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1.   With  joy      we  hail    the      sa  -  cred  day,  Which  God  has  call'd  his       own  ;  With    joy      the  summons   we     o  -    bey,     To    wor  -  ship  at    his    throne. 


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X  II 

2.  Thy     cho  -  sen  tern  -  pie,  Lord,  how  fair  !  As       here  thy  ser-vants  throng     To    breathe  the  hum-ble,  fer  -  veut  pray'r,  And  pour    the    grateful     song. 
0.  Lot    peace  with  -  in     her  walls  be  found — Let      all     her    sous    u    -    nite,     To     spread  with  ho  -  ly     zeal     a  -  round,   Eer  clear    p.nd  shiu-iiig     light. 


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1.   Dear    lie  -  fuge    of     my      wea  -    ry      soul,     On     thee,  when  sor  -  rows  rise,       On     thee  when -waves  of      trou-ble      roll,  Mv     faint-ing  hope    re 


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2.  To        thee     I      tell     each   ris     -  ing       grief,  For    thou     a  -  lone  canst  heal  ;     Thy  word  can  bring    a      sweet  re  -    lief    For    ev  -  ery  pain      I 

3.  Yet,     gra  -  cious  God,  where  shall     I        flee?    Thou  art      my    on  -  ly      trust;    And  still     my    soul  would  cleave  to    thee,  Tho' prostrate  in      the 


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HUBERT  P.  MAIN. 


1.  To     thee,    O     God,  when  crea-tures  fail,     Thy  flock,     de  -  sert  -    ed,  flies  ;  And  on    the'e  -  ter  -  nal     Shepherd's  care,     Our  stead  -  fast    hope   re  -  lies 


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'2.  When  o'er  thy  faith  -  ful     servant's  dust    Thy  saints    as  -  sem  -  bled  mourn,  In  speed -y     to  -  kens       of        thy  grace,     O      Zi    -  on's  God,     re -turn! 
3.  The  powers  of    na  -    ture  all      are  thine,  And  thine     the  aids       of    grace;  Thine  arm  has  borne  thy    church-es     up,  Through  each  suc-ceed  -  ing   race. 


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Dr.  LOWELL  MASON. 

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1.  That    aw  -  ful  day     will    sure-ly  come,    Th'ap-pointed  hour  makes  haste, When  I     must  stand      be  -  fore  my    Judge,  And    pass  the     sol    -  emn 

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2.  Je    -    sus,  thou  source  of  all   my  joys,     Thou  ru  -  ler    of      my    heart,  How  could    I     bear        to    hear  thy    voice     Pronounce  the    word, — De  -part! 

3.  The     thunder    of     that    aw-ful    word  Would    bo  tor-ment    my      ear,  'Twould  tear  my  soul  a  -  sun  -  der,    Lord,     With  most  tor  -  ment  -  ing       fear. 


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hine  earth-ly   courts,  and  flee       Up    to      thy        seat,    my    God ! 


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Fa  -  ther  J  I    long,     I       faint,  to      see       The    place  of      thine   a  -  bode  ;        I'd  leave  thine  earth-ly   courts,  and  be 


For  -  ev  -    er 


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with    my    God. 


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1.    0,      all        ye     lands!   re  -  joice      in   God,    Sing  prais  -  es       to      his     name;   Let    all     the  earth  with   one     ac  -  cord,  His   wondrous      acts   proclain 

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2.  An  1    let       his     faith-  fill      ser  -  vants  tell     How,  by        re  -   deeming    love,     Their  souls  are  saved  from  death  and  hell,  To      share  the     joys   a-  bove  ;  - 

3.  Tell    how     the     Ho  -    ly        Spir  -  it's  grace  For  -  bids     their  feet    to      slide  ;   And  as     they  run    the      Christian  race,  Vouchsafes  to        be  their  guide. 


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1.   When  ris  -  ing  from  the    bed    of    death,    Overwhelmed  with  guilt  and  fear, 


WILSON.    CM. 


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Dr.  LOWELL  MASON. 


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see    my    Ma  -  ker        face    to      face,     Oh,     how   shall    I       ap  -   pear? 
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2.     If       yet.  while  par -don    may   be   found.  And     mer  -  cy      may  be      sought,  My     heart  with  in-  ward       ter  -  ror  shrinks,  Andtrem-bles    at     the  thought  : 
8.  When  thou,  U     Lord,  shalt  stand  disclosed  In       ma  -  jes  -    ty      se  -   vere,      And    sit     in     judgment        on      my    soul,      0       how    shall   I       ap  •    peav? 


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SANCTUARY.    C.  1L 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


147 


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1.  My     soul,  bow  love  -  ly 


is      the  place     To  which  thy     God   re  -  sorts  !  'Tis  heaven  to     see     his     smil  -ing    face,  Tho'  iu      his 

I        \—\      I        r-  i  i  ii  s~-  I     i         i  i 

I  S  *  M  — 


earth  -  ly     courts. 

4- 


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III  I 

2.  There  the  great  Mori-arch      of      the  skies     His  sav  -  ing  power  dis  -  plays  ;  And  light  breaks  iu     up  -  on     our    eyes  "With  kind  aud    quickening    rays. 

3.  With  his     rich  gifts  the    heavenly  Dove      Descends  and     fills   the    place,  While  Christ  re  -  veals  his     wondrous  love,  And  sheds  a  -    broad   his     grace. 


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1.  Thy  borne  is     with      the    hum-ble,    Lord,  The  sim  -  plest  and    the    best;  Thy  lodg  -  ing    is 

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in     child-like  hearts;  Thou  mak-est    there  thy    rest. 

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2.  Dear  Comfort  -  er!        e  -    ter  -  nal    Love!    If    thou  wilt    stay  with  me,        Of    low-  ly  thoughts  and  sim  -  pie  ways,     I'll  build     a      house  for   thee. 

3.  Who  made  this  beat  -ing   heart  of      mine,    But  thou  my    heavenly  Guest?  Let    no     one    have    it     then    but    thee,     And    let      it      be        thy    rest. 

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2.  Lift     up    to  God     the    voice  of    praise  From  whom  sal  -  va  -  tion    flows;  Who  sent  his  son      our     souls  to     save      From  ev  -    er    -  last-  ing    woes 
5.  Lift    up    to  God    the     voice  of    praise  For  hope's  transport  -  ing    ray,  Which  lights  thro'  darkest  shades  of    death   To     realms  of      end  -  less     day. 

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THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


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1.  Sing  to     the   Lord  in    joy    -  ful   strains,  Let  earth  his  praise  re  -  sound  ;    Ye,    too,  who  on    the 


I ! ! 

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2.  Oh  !  from  the  streams  of  dis  -   taut  lands,     Un  -  to     Je  -  ho  -  vah     sing  !     And  from  the  hills,  with  notes    of  joy,     Shout  to    the    Lord   the       King. 

3.  Let    all  combined  with  one     ae   -  cord,      Je  -  ho  -  vah's  glo  -  ries    raise,     Till     iu      re  -  mot  -  est  bounds  of  earth,  The  na  -  tions  sound  his      praise. 

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1.  When  mu  -  sing    sor  -  row  weeps  the  past,  And  mourns  the  pres  -  ent    pain,  How  sweet  to     think    of  peace    at    last,     And  feel    that     death  is     gain! 

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2.  'Tis      not    that  murm'ring  tho'ts    a    -  rise,     And  dread   a      Fa  -  ther's    will;  'Tis    not  that  meek    sub-mis  -  sion  flies,  And  would  not    suf  -  fer    still 

3.  It  is       that  heav'n-taught  faith    sur-veys     The  path   that  leads  to        light,  And  longs  her    ea  -  gle  plumes  to     raise,  And  lose    her  -  self     in     sight. 


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a  -    while  a  -  way      From    ev  -  ery    cumbering  care,    And  spend  the  hours    of     set  -  ting  dav        In     hum  -  ble,  grate-ful     prayer 

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2.  I      love      in      sol  -    i     -  tude    to     shed       The    pen  -  i    -    ten-   tial    tear,  And  all      his    pro  -  mis  -  es      to    plead,  Where  none  but  God  can    hear. 

3.  I      love      to     think  of      mer  -  cies  past,       And   iu  -  ture    good  im  -  plore,  And  all    my  cares   and    sor  -  rows  cast     Ou      him  whom  I       a  -    dove. 


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2.  The  bounteous  hand  my  thoughts  adore,  Be  -  yond  express  -  ion      kind,       Hath   sweeter,    no  -  bier  gifts  in      store,  To   bless  the  era v-ing  mind  : 


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Oh,     let       my  wond'ring  heart  confess  With  grat  -   i  -  tude     and        love,  _        The  bounteous  hand  that  deigns  to  bless     The   garden,  field  and  grove. 


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R    : TORRS  WILLIS. 


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1.     Je-sus!the    on    -     ly  thought  of    thee,       With    sweetness     fills      my  breast,  But  sweeter    far  it      were      to       see,         And   on        thy     beau  -  ty      feast. 


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2.  Je-sus  !  our  hope  when  we    re  -    pent,      Sweet  source  of     all       our  grace,  Sole  comfort    in  our  ban  -    ish  -  ment,      Oh  !  what   when  face       to      face! 

3.  Come  then,  dear  Lord,  possess  my  heart,     Chase  thence  the  shades  of  night  ;  Come  pierce  it  with    thy   flam  -   iug    dart,       And   ev  -    er      shin  -    mg    light. 

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1.     Je  -    ru  -  sa-lem,   my    bap  -  py  home,  Name  ev  -   er      dear  to       dip'         When  shall  my  la  -   bors  have   au   end,      In  joy    and  peace,  in     thee? 


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2.  There  happier  bowers  than  Eden's  bloom,  Nor    sin    nor    sor  -  row  know  ;      Blest  seats,  thro' rude  and  stormy  scenes.    I  on  -  ward  press   to      you. 


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Oh,  when,  thou  ci  -  ty      of      my  God,      Shall  I      thy  courts  as       cend,        Where  con  -  gre- ga  -  tions  ne'er  break  up,  And  Sab  -  baths    have  no      end? 


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Why  should  I  shrink  at    pain  and  woe       Or      feel    at    death  dis  -    may?  I've  Canaan's  good -ly      laud  in  view,     And  realms  of        end  -  less   day. 


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l.   With    joy   we    me-  di  -    tate    the   grace    Of      our    High  Priest  a  -  bove  :  His  heart    is   lull      of       ten  -  der- ness  ;  His  bo  -    som  glows  with    love. 


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2.  Touched  with  ft  sym  -  pa  -  thy    with  -  in,      He    knows  our     fee  -  ble  frame  ;  He  knows  what  sore  temp-  tations  mean,  For    he      has    felt  the    same 

3.  He,      iu      the  days    of     fee  -  ble    flesh,  Poured  out  his      cries  and  tears,    And  in      his   measure      feels   a  -  fresh  What  eve  -  ry     mem     -      bcr  bears. 


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1.  To  thee,  my  Shepherd  and  my  Lord,  A  grate-ful  song. . .  I'll  raise;  Oh,  let    the  humblest  of  thy  flock  Oh,  let  humblest  of  thy  flock  Attempt  to  speak  thy  praise. 


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2.  My  life,    miy  joy,  my  hope,  I     owe    To  this  a   -  maz  -  ing  love;  Ten  thousand   thousand  comforts  here,  Ten  thousand    thousand,  <fcc.  And  nobler  bliss  a-bove. 

3.  Lead  on,  dear  Shepherd,  led  by  thee,  No  e  -  vil      shall  I  fear  ;  Soon  shall  I  reach  thy  fold  above,  Soon  shall  I  reach  thy  fold  above,  And  praise  thee  better  there. 


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1.   Hap  -  py  the  home,  when  God  is       there,     And  love  fills     ev  -  erv     breast  ;  Where  one  their  wish,  and  one  their  prayer,  Avid  one  their  heaven-ly       rest 


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2.  Hap  -  py  the  home  where  Je  -  sus'     name      Is  sweet  to       ev  -  ery      ear  ;  Where  children  ear  -  ly      lisp     his     fame.     And  par-ents     hold     him     dear. 

3.  Hap  -  py  the  home  where  pray  "r  is      heard,  And  praise  is  wont  to        rise;  Where  parents  love  the      sa  -  cred    word,    And   live  but    for       the       skies, 


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WM.  F.  SIIF.RWIX. 


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1.  Je  -  sus,     the      ve  -  ry     thought  of  thee   With  glad-ness     fills     my  breast ;  But  sweet  -  er    far     thy     face     to     see,     And     in      thy     presence     rest. 


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2.  Nor  voice  can      sing,  nor    heart  can  frame,  Nor    can    the     mem-'ry     find       A     sweet  -  er  sound  than  thy  blest  name,  O      Sav  -  ionr     of      man-kind! 

3.  And  those  who    find  thee,  find      a     bliss     Nor  tongue  nor  pen    can  show:  The    love     of    Je  -  sus, — what  it      is,     None  but     Lis    loved  ones  know. 


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ST.  NICHOLAS.    C.  M. 


Rev.  WM.  H.  HAVERGAL,  D.  U. 


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To    thee    my  soul     as  -  pires  ;     Oh,  could  I      say, "  the  Lord    is    mine!"  'Tis    all    my     soul     de  -  sires. 


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ter  -  Dal  source  of    joys     di  -  vine, 

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2.  My     Hope,  my  Trust,  my  Life,  my    Lord,       As  -  sure  me      of      thy    love;     Ob,  speak  the  kind  transport  -  ing    word,     And    bid  my    fears  re  -  move. 

3.  Then  shall   my  thauk-ful  powers  re   -  joice,     And    tri-umph     in      my    God,      Till  heavenly     rap-ture     tune  my    voice,     To  spread  thy  praise  a  -  broad. 


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WM.  F.  SHERWIN. 


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1.  There  is  an  hour  of  peaceful  rest  To  mourning  wand'rers  giv'n;  There  is  a  joy  for  souls  distressed,  A  balm  for  every  wounded  breast;  'Tis  found  alone  in  heav'n. 


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2.  There  is  a  home  for  weary  souls,  By  sins  and  sorrows  driven,  When  toss'd  on  life's  tempestuous  shoals,  Where  storms  arise,  and  ocean  rolls,  And  all  is  drear — 'tis  heav'n. 
3.  There  faith  lifts  up  the  tearless  eye,- — The  heart  no  longer  riven, — And  views  the  tempest  passing  by.  Sees  evening  shadows  quickly  fly.  And  all  serene  in  heav'n. 


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WM.  MASOM. 


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for         a  faith  that  will    not  shrink.Tho'  press'd  by  ev  -  ery      foe,     That  will      not   tremble       on      the  brink     Of      an  -  y     earth  -  ly      woe  ; — 


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2.  That  will      not   mur-mur    nor     complain    Be-lieath     the  chast'ning    rod,       But     in      the  hour    of    grief     and  pain,    Will  lean  up  -  on      its      God  : 

3.  A       faith     that  shines  more  bright  and  clear  When  tempests  ra,</e  with-out  ;  That  when    in  dan  -  ger  knows  no    fear,     In     darkness  feels     no      doubt. 


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1.  My     God,  ray  Fa  -  ther,  blissful  name  !      Oh,  may   I    call    thee      mine?       May     I  with  sweet    as  -  su-rance  claim     A      por-tion    so       di  -    vine? 

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2.  What-e'er  thy  sa  -  cred   will   ob-tains,        Oh,  give  me  strength  to      bear  !       And     let  me  know    my      Fa-ther  reigns,  And  trust  his  ten  -  der    care. 

3.  Thy  sovereign  ways  are    all    unknown       To    my  weak,  err  -  ing      sight  ;      Yet      let  my  soul      a    -    dor-ing    own      That  all  thy  ways    are    right. 


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HEXRY  SHEPHERD. 


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Je  -    sus  !  thou  art    the    sinner's  friend  ;  As   such    I      look      to      thee  :  Now     in    the    full 

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Lord  !  I     am     guil  -  ty,       I    am    vile.      But  thy    sal  -  va  -  tion's  free  ;  Then     in    thy    all  - 
And  when  I      clos'e     my  eyes  in   death,  When  creature  helps   all      flee,    Then,    O     my    dear 


a  -  bounding  grace,  Dear  Lord,  re  -  mem  -   ber  me. 

Redeem  -  er,  God  !       I    pray  re  -  mem  -    ber  me. 


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CHESTER  G.  ALLEK. 


To     thee  my     righteous  King  and  Lord,  My    grate-ful    soul      I'll     raise  ;  From  day     to     day    thy  works  re  -  cord,     And     ev  -  er     sing     thy    praise. 


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Thy  wondrous  acts,  thy  power,  andmight,My  constant  theme  shall  be;     That  song   shall  be     my 
From  all     thy  works,  O  Lord,  shall  spring  The  sound  of    joy    and  praise;  Thy  saints  shall  of    thy 


soul's  de  -light,  Which  breathes  in  praise  to    thee, 
glo  -  ry   siug,     And   show  the  world     thy     ways. 


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1.  If       hu  -  man    kindness  meets  re  -  turn,    And  owns  the  grate- ful      tie,  If     ten  -  der   tho'ts  with- in      us      burn,  To    feel      a      friend  is       nigh — 

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2.  While  yet  his      anguish' d  soul  surveyed  Those  pangs  he  would  not    flee,      What  love   his    lat  -est   words  displayed,  "Meet  and  re-  mem-ber     me.' 
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E.  MOORE. 


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1.    I      love     to     steal    a  •  while,  a  -  way,    From  ev  -  ery  cumb  -'ring  care,    And   spend  the  hours  of         set  -  ting  day,       In      hum  -  ble,      grateful  prayer. 


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'/.     I       love,    in     sol  -    i  -  tude,  to    shed      The  pen  -    i-  ten  -     tial  tear,     And     all      his   prom -is    -     "s        to     plead,  Where  none    but      God   can    hear. 
3.    I      love     to     think  on    mer-  cies  past,    And  fu  •  ture  good     ini  -  plore  ;  Aud  all      my  cares   and      sor  -  rows  cast      On        him   whom    I         a  -  dore. 


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OLIVER  I10LDF.N.  1791. 

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All  bail  the  power  of  Jesus' name!  Let  angels  prostrate  fall;  Bring  forth  the  royal  diadem,  And  crown  him  Lord  of  all;  Bring  forth  the  royal  diadem,  And  cro\vn  him  Lord  of  a  J 

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ARLINGTON.    C.  M. 


DR.  T    A.   ARNE.  1162. 


Je  -    sns,     u  -    ni  -    ted       by      tby  grace,    And    each    to      each    en  -  deared,     With    con  -  fi  -  deuce  we      seek   tin7   face,    And   know  our  prayer  is   heard. 


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Come,  let      us       lift      our    joy  -  ful     eyes      Up      to       the    courts   a  -  bove,    And   smile  to       see     our      Fa  -  ther  there,    Up  -    on      a    throne  of    love. 


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to       my      bo  -  som    known ;  O,      give    me     tears    for    oth  -  ers'  woes     And    patience    for    my   own. 

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Hark,  how  the    an    -    gels  sweet-ly 


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voi-ces    fill        the  sky  ;  They  hail 

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Thou  whose  ten  -  der       mer 

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cy      hears    Con  -  tri  -  tion's  humble   sigh  ;  Whose  hand  in-  dulgent,  wipes  the  tears  From  sor  -  row's    weep 


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FOUNTAIN,  or  COWPER.    C.  M. 

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PR.  LOWELL  MASON.   1830 


There  is  a  fountain  tilled  with  blood,  Drawn  from  Inimanu.el's  veins;  And  sinners  plunged  beneath  that  flood,  Lose  all  their  guilty  stains,  Lose  all  their  guilt}' stains 

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W.  MATHER.  1790. 


Ear  -  ly,     my    God,  with-out    de  -  lay,        I 


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haste    to      seek  thy      face;    My    thirst-y        spir-it      faints   a-    way      With -out      thy      cheering    grace. 


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There  is  an  hour  of  peaceful  rest,  To  mourning  wanderers  given  ;  There  is  a  joy  for  souls  distressed,  A  balm  for  every  wounded  breast,  'Tis  found  alone  in  heaven. 


ORTONVILLE.    CM. 


DR.  THOS.  HASTINGS.   1837. 


0    Saviour  welcome    to    my  heart  ;  Possess  thy  humble  throne  ;  Bid  ev  -  ery  ri  -  val,  Lord,  depart,  And  reign,  0  Christ,  alone,  And  reign,  O  Christ,  a-  lone. 


CHELMSFORD.    CM. 


A.   CHAriN. 


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Oh,    how    I      love      thy      ho  -  ly      law!    'Tis      dai  -  ly     my       de  -  light  ;   And  thence  my  med  -  i     -     ta-tionsdraw    Di  -  vine  ad  -  vice     by      night. 

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CHESTERFIELD.    CM 

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Lap  -  py    days  gone  by,    When  love     ran  smooth  and  free,    Days  when  my  spir  -    it     so         en -joyed  More  than  earth's  lib"  -  er  -  ty  ! 


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To    our     al  -    might-y        Ma  -  ker,  God,    New      boa  -  ors    be     ad  -  dressed  ;  His   great  sal  -  va  -  tion  shiues  a  -    broad,  And  makes  the     na  -  tions  blessed 
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CHRISTMAS.    CM. 


Attributed  to  HANDEL. 


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A  -  wake,  my  soul,  stretch  every  nerve,  And  press  with  vigor   on  ;        A    heavenly  race  demands  thy  zeal,  And  an    im  -mortal  crown,  And  an  immortal  crown 


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Sweet    was    the    time,  when  first      I  -    felt 


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The  Saviour's   pard'ning  blood,  Ap  -  plied  to   cleanse  my    soul  from  guilt,       And  bring  me    home  to      God. 


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Come,  let  us  join  our  cheerful  songs,  With  angels  round  the  throne  ;  Ten  thousand    thousand  are  their  tongues,  But  all  their  joys  are  one,  But  all  their  joys  are  one. 

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W    TANSUR.  1735 


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DR.  LOTVELL  JfASON.  1832. 


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Fa  -  ther,  whate'er  of    earth  -  ly      bliss     Thy  sovereign  will    de  -   nies, 


Ac  -  cept-  ed     at       thy  throne  of    grace,    Let    this      pe  -    ti  -    tion     raise. 
rJ. m— , — •  •   „  m- 


158 


DOWNS.    CM. 


DR.  LOWELL  MASON.   1832. 


Thou    firt    my  por  -  tion,    O      my   God!  Soon    as      I      know  thy    way,      My  heart  makes  haste  t' o  -  bey  thy  word,     And    suf-fers   no 


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SAM'L   STANLEY.  1810 
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Lord,  in      the      morning    thou  shalt  hear    My  voice  as  -  cend-  ing      high  ;       To      thee   will      I      di  -   rect  my  prayer,  To      thee  lift    up    mine  eye 


11 


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COMMUNION.    CM. 


S.  HILL. 


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precious  blood  the      wine. 


Here    at    thy     ta  -    ble,    Lord,  we  meet,      To       feed  on    food      di   -  vine  ;    Thy      bo  -  dy     is        the  bread  we    eat,       Thy 


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LORD  WORXIN'GTON. 

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Thy    presence,    Lord,  the    place  shall  fill  ;    My    heart  shall    be    thy    throne  ;  Thy  ho  -  ly,    just,    and      per  -  feet  will,   Shall 


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in      mv      flesh    be      done. 


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MANOAH.    CM. 


ROSSINI. 


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These  are      the  crowns  that  we      shall  wear,  When   all      thy  saints  are  crowned  ;  These  are   the  palms  that  we  shall  bear,     On 


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yon-der    ho-  ly    ground. 

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MEAR.    CM. 
4- 


WelshAlr.      1760. 


. 


-    rael.    to        the   tem  -    pie  haste,  And  keep  your  fes  -    taj      day  ! 


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U    'twas       a     joy  -   ful   sound   to     hear    Our  tribes   de  -  vout  -  ly      say,    "Up,    Is    -    rael,    to 


the  tem 


CORBYN.    S.  M. 


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1 .  Raise  your  tri  -  umpliant  songs,    To     tell 


i-A. — & 1 »- 


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T.  F.   SEWARD. 
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159 


V    U*    k 

2.  Sing    bow    e  -    ter  -  nal    love        His  chiet  be  -      lov     -     ed 

3.  He      shows  his  Fa  -  ther's  love,     To     raise  our       souls       on 


won      Lot     the   wide  earth  re  -  sound  the    deeds     Ce  -  les    -    tial  grace  has  done. 


II 


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chose,   And   bade  him   raise  onr  wretched      race      Froin  their      a  -  byss      of    woes, 
high ;    He     came  with  par  -  don  from    a   -    bove,     For    rcb    -    els  doomed  to    die. 


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1.  Did      Christ  o'er  sin  -  ners      weep,     And      shall  our  cheeks  be        dry?       Let    floods  of     pen  -  i 

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teu  -  tial    grief,    Burst     forth  from  ev  -    ery      eye. 


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2.  The      Son      of     God    in        tears,     The     wondering    an-   gels      see!        Be      thou   as   -   ton  -  ished,   Oh    my    soul!       He     shed    those  tears   for    thee. 

3.  He       wept  that    we      may    weep,     Each      sin   demands       a         tear ;       In      heaven  a  -  lone     no        sin     is      found,    And    there's  no      weeping     there 

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ABOUNDING  love.   s.  m 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


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1.  Come,  we  that  love  the  Lord  And  let  our  joys  be  known  ;  Join  in  a  song  with  sweet  accord,  And  thus  surround  the  throne,  Join  in  a  song  with  sweet  accord,  &c. 


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2.  The  hill  of  Zion  yields  A  thousand  sacred  sweets,  Bifore  we  reach  the.  heavenly  fields,  Or  walk  the  golden  streets,  Before  we  reach  the  heavenly  fields.  Or  walk,  &a. 

3.  Then  let  our  songs  abound,  And  every  tear  be  dry  ;  We're  marching  thro'  Immauuel's  ground,  To  fairer  worlds  on  high,  We're  marching  thro'  Immanuel  s,  etc. 


160 


CAKE.    S.M. 


WM.  MASON. 


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1.  Now     let       our    voi 


join 


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a    sa  -  cred    song  ; 


Ye    pilgrims  !  in    Je 


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2.  See —  flowers  of      par  -    a 
lion  -    or      to         his 


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ho  -  vah's  ways,    With      mu-sic  pass     a  -    long. 

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In      rich    pro-fu-  sion     spring  ;  The    sun  of   glo  -  ry       gilds     the   path,     And    dear  compan  -  ions    sing. 
Who  marks  the  shin -ing      way, —      To     him  who  leads  the       pil  -  grims  on         To      realms  of  end  -  less     day. 


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Cheerful. 


A1TDRUS.    S.M. 


A.  J.  ABBEY. 


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1.  Come,   ye  that  love  the  Lord    And  let  your  joys  be  known  ;  Join  in  a  song  of    sweet  accord,  Join  in    a  song  of  sweet  accord,  And  thus  surround    the     throne. 

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2.  Let  those  re-fuse  to    sirit?        Who  never  knew  our   God:    But  children  of  the  heavenly  King,But  children  of  the  heavenly  King.May  speak  their  joys  a  -    broad. 

3.  The  hill  of  Zi  -  on    yields      A   thousand  sa  -  cred  sweets,Before  wc  reach  the  heavenly  fields, Before  we  reacli  the  heavenly  fields,  Or  walk  the  gold  -en       streets. 


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SYLVESTER.    S.  M. 


THOS.  J.  COOK. 


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1.  Once      more      we    meet    to    pray,     Once  more      our  guilt  con  -  fess  ;  Turn  not,     O   Lord,  thine  ear 

L--    l  1         Kin '  ' 

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-  way       From  crea   -  tures     in  dis  -  tress. 


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2.  Our       sins        to  heaven  as  -  cend,     And  there       for    vengeance  cry ;       O     God,    be  -  hold   the     sin  -  ner's  Friend,  Who    in     -      ter  -   cedes     on      high. 

3.  Now       let  thy     bo  -  som  yearn,    As       it  hath  done   be -fore;      Be  -turn     to      us,       0      God,      re  -  turn,      And    ne'er       for-    sake       us       more. 


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3.  But,     oh,      the   bliss  sub  -  lime,    When  joy    shall  be      com- plete,      In       that       un  -  cloud  -   ed,     glo 


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1.  Far    from   these  scenes  of      night        Un    -  bound-ed      glo  -  ries    rise,  And  realms  of     joy      and   pure      delight,      Unknown     to      mor  -  tal     eyes. 


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O       may      the      prospect     fire 


But  half      its    charms  ex- plore,        How  would  our    spir  -  its    long      to      rise,      And  dwell    on     earth    no      more! 
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Our  hearts  with   ar  -    dent  love,  Till  wings  of     faith,    and  strong  de  -  sire,      Bear  ev    •    ery  thought  a  -    bove. 


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See     flow'rs  of    par  -    a-     disc,         In    rich     pro  -  fu  -  sion    spring;  The     sun     of      glo  -  ry     gilds    the  past,    And  dear  com -pan  -  ions     sing. 


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1.  And    must    this    bo     -     dy    die?     This     mor  -  tal      frame    de  -  cay?    And  must    these  ac    -     tive    limbs  of    mine    Lie    mouldering    in       the     clay? 


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2.  God,     my       Re  -  deem  -  er    lives,    And      of  -    ten,     from     the     skies,  Looks  down   and  watch  -  es       all       my     dust,    Till      ho      shall  bid        it       rise. 

3.  Ar    -  rayed    in      glo  -  rious  grace,  Shall     these  vile     bod  -  ies     shine,    And     ev    -    ery  shape     and      ev  -    ery    face    Look  heaven-ly   and      di    -  vine. 


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THF.O.  F.   SEWARD. 


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Fai       as     th'  e  -  ter  -  nal    bills,       There     in       the  boundless  world   of    light,    Our  great    Redeem  -  er     dwells. 


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3.  To      our      Redeem  -  er,      God, 


His     coun  -  sel      and    his      care,         Pre  -  serves  us    safe  from    sin    and  death,  And    ev  -    ery  hurt  -  ful     snare. 
Wis  -  dom  and    power  be  -    long  ;        Im  -  mor  -   tal  crowns  of    maj  -  es  -   ty        And    ev   -    er  -  last  -  ing     song. 


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1.  See      how   the    ris   -  ing    sun,       Pur  -  sues    his   shin  -ing    way  ;    And     wide  pro-claims  his      ma  -    ker"s  praise,  With      ev  -  ery    brightning       ray. 


2.  Thus  would  my  ris   -  ing    soul,      Its      heavenly      pa  -  l'ent    sing,     And       to       its  great     O  -    rig     -     in     -    al,       The      hum  -ble     trib  -  ute        bring. 

3.  Se  -    rene     I      laid     me     down,    Be  -  neath  his    guardian     care  ;       I        slept  and     I        a  -    woke     and     found,    My      kind  pre  -  serv  -  er  near. 


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The    ter   -  rors    of 
The  man-  sions     of 


that    day,     When  earth  and  heaven,  be-  fore      bis      face.  As  -  ton  -  ished,  sbrink  a  -   way  ? 

the      dead,  Hark  !  from  the  gos  -  pel's  cheer -ing    sound      What  joy  -   ful     ti    -  dings  spread! 


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LINCOLN.    S.  M. 


HUBERT  i\  MAIN. 


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hear    thy  word  in       lore  ; —        In      faith  thy  word  o  -    bey ;  O        send   thy    Spir  -  it       from    a  -  bove,     To    teach  me,    Lord,    thy    way. 

3.  Thy         counsels    all      are      plain,  Thy      precepts     all    are    pure  ;      And      long    as  heaven  and    earth   re  -  main,    Thy  truth  shall  still     en  -  dure. 


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2.  Will    jus  -  tice    frown  me    hence?    Stay,  Lord,  the  venge  -  fill      storm;     For  -bid     it,      that    Om  -   nip-   o  -  tence     Should  crush  a      fee  -  ble    worm. 

3.  If        sor  -  row  would  suf  -  fice  To      pay      the    debt      I        owe,        Tears  should  from  both  my  weep- ing  eyes,      In        ceaseless    cur-  rents    flow. 


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Dr.  LOWELL  MASON. 


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1.     A  -  rise  and  bless  the  Lord,  Ye  people  of  his  choice  ;  Arise,  and  bless  the  Lord  your  God,  Arise,  and  bless  the  Lord  your  God,  "With  heart,  and  soul  and  voice. 


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3.  A  -  rise,  and  bless  the  Lord  ;  The  Lord  your  God  adore  ;  A  -  rise,  and  bless  his  glorious  Name,  Arise,  and  bless  his  glorious  Name,  Henceforth,  forever  more. 


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2.  God     is     our  strength  and     son?,     And  his      sal    -    va  -  tion      ours  ;  Then  be      his    love        in  Christ  proclaim'd   With    all     our    ransom'd     powers. 

3.  A    -    rise,  and   bless      the     Lord  :    The  Lord  your     God    a  -     dore  ;      A  -  rise     and  bless     his      glorious  Name,  Henceforth,  for    ev         er  -  more. 


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1.  O  Lord.our  heavenly  King,Thy  name  is  all  divine, Thy  glories  round  the  earth  are  spread, Thy  glories  round,  &c,  And  o'er  the  heav'ns  they  shine.  And  o'er  the,  &c. 

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2.  When  to  thv  works  on  high  I  raise  my  wond'ring  eyes,  And  see  the  moon  complete  in  light.  And  see  the  moon,  &c,  Adorn  the  darksome  skies,  Adorn  the  darksome, &c. 

3.  Lord,  what  Is  worthless  man, That  thou  shouldst  love  him  so?  Next  to  thine  angels  is  he  placed,  Next  to  thine  angels,  Ac,  And  lord  of  all  below,  And  lord  of  all  below. 


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1.  Far      from      my  heavenly    home,     Far        from  my    Fa  -  ther's  breast,     Faint    -  ing        I     cry,  Blest  Sav  -  iour,  come,  And  speed  me    to       my     rest, 


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2.  My        spir  -  it  home  -  ward  turns,     And      fain  would  thith  -  er    flee  ; 

3.  God      of         my  life      be       near ;     On        thee   my  hopes      I      cast  ; 


My        heart,     O     Zi  -  on,  droops  and  yearns,  When  I        re  -  mem-ber    thee. 
Oh,         guide     me  thro'  the     de   -  sert  here,     And  bring   me   home  at      last. 


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WK.  MASON. 


1.  How      gen  -  tie    God's  commands  !  How    kind  his    pre-  cepts        are !    Come,    cast  your  bur  -dens    on     the    Lord,  And        trust  his    con  -stant  care. 


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2.  Be    -  neath  his  watchful      eye        His     saints  se  -  cure  -  ly 

3.  His       goodness  stands  ap  -  proved,   Un  -changed  from  day  to 


dwell:  -The     hand   that  bears  ere  -    a  -  tion    up,     Shall      guard  his    chil-dren    well, 
day ;    I'll       drop     my    bur  -  den      at      his     feet,     And        bear    a      song    a  -    way. 


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At      time's     to  faith's  foresee-  ing      eye,       Thy    gold  -   en   gates   ap  -  pear  ! 
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3.  O,     then    my    spir  -  it      faints 


At      noon    and  midnight    hour,        The     chor  -  al    har  -  mo  -nies   of    heav'n      Ser  -    aph  -  ic      mu  -  sic     pour. 
To    reach    the   land    I       love—      The  bright    in  -  her  -  i  -   tance  of    saints,     My        glo  -  rious  home  a  -   bove. 


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1.  How    ten  -    der    is  thy  hand,     O       thou    most  gra  -  cious  God !     Af  -  flic  -  tions  came     at      thy      com  -mand,    And  left 


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2.  How    gen  -  tie     was      the    rod      That  chas  -  tened  us        for      sin  !     How  soon     we      found  a       smil  -  ing     God,  Where  deep   dis  -  tress   had    been. 

3.  A         Fa  -  ther's  hand  we    felt,       A-       Fa  -  ther's  love    wo      knew  ;  Mid  tears     of      pen  -    i  -  tence    we    knelt,    And    found  his     prom  -ise      true. 

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CHESTET.  G.  AI.LEN. 


167 


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2.  He      leads    me      to        the     place  Where  heaven-ly      pas-ture    grows,  Where  liv  -   ing      wa  -    ters     gent  - 1)'      pass,   And    full      sal  -    va  -  tion  flows. 

3.  If        e'er        I        go        a  -    stray,    He     doth      my     soul      re  -  claim,  And  guides  me      in        his      own  right   way,    For    his      most    ho     -  ly  name. 


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T.   F.  SEWARD. 


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1.  To      bless    thy    cho  -  sen      race.         In     mer  -  cy,  Lord,  in  -  cline.      And  cause  the  brightness     of    thy  face      On        all      thy    saints    to       shine : — 

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2.  That    so       thy    wond  -  'rous  way        May   thro'  the  world  be    known,  While  dis-tant  lands  their  hom-age  pay,     And      thy    sal  -  va    -    tion     own. 

3.  Let      all      the      na  -  tions    join        To      eel  -  e  -  brate  thy      fame,      And  all     the  world,  O     Lord,  combine      To       praise  thy   glo  -    rious  Name. 


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a  -  gain      be  -  hold      thy  face —  Call  home    thy      ban  -  ish'd    one. 


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2.  A  -    gain      my     par    -   don  seal.      A  -    gain     my     soul      re  -  store,    Aud  free    -  ly     my      back-slid  -  ings  heal,     And  bid      me      siu        no    more. 

3.  Wilt  thou     not      bid        me   rise?  Speak,  and     my     soul   shall   live;  For  -  give, — my  gasp  -  ing     spir  -    it    ories, —  A  -  bun  -  dant  -  ly  for  -  give. 


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1.  Sow      in      the  ruoru  thy    seed, 

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At    eve    hold  not  thy     hand; 


2.  And     du  -    )y     shall  ap  -  pear, 

3.  Thou  canst  not    toil     in      vain; 


In     ver-dure,  bean  -  ty,  strength, 
Cold,  heat,  and  moist  and  dry 


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To    doubt  and  fear  give  thou  no   heed;  Broad  cast    it    o'er  the      land. 


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The  ten  -  der  blade,  the  stalk,  the  ear,      And     the    full  corn  at     length. 
Shall  fos  -  ter  and  ma  -  ture  the  grain       For    garners    in     the      sky. 


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sky       De  -  clares    its     mak  -  er,     God;     And    all       his  star-  ry  worlds  on       high,     Pro  -  claim    his  power     a  -  broad. 

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2.  The  dark  -  ness  and     the  light       Still  keep  their  course  the     same;  While  night  to  da}1,  and    day      to        night,  Di    -    vine    -  ly     teach  his     name. 

3.  In       ev     -    ery     differ-ent  land       Their  gen  -  eral    voice    is  known;  They  show  the    won-ders     of      his       hand     And      or  -  dtrs      of       his     throne. 

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Dr.  L»  MASON'. 


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1.  Ke     -  vive      thy  work,  O     Lord,     Thy     might -y    arm  make  bare;  Speak  with   the  voice     that    wakes  the    dead,  And  makes  the    peo    -  pie  hear. 


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2.  Ke     -  vive       thy  work,   O     Lord,     E,x    -    alt       thy    pre  -  cious  name;  And,     by    the     Ho     -    ly     Ghost,  our  love     For      thee  and    thine      in-  flame. 

3.  lie     -  vive       thy  work,  O     Lord,     And     give      re  -  fresh  -  in g  showers  The  glo  -  ry     shall      be        all    thine  own,    The     bless-ing,   Lord,     be     ours. 


WILMERDI1TG.    S.  M. 


f.  F.   SEiVARD. 


169 


1.  My  God,  my  Life,  my  Love,  To  thee. .. .       to     thee  I      call.;    I  cannot  live  if   thou  remove.  For  thou  art  all  in      all,    For  thou  art      all 


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1  ."*"'„.  '  '  II 

2.  The  smilings  of  thy   face,  How   amiable  they  are  !' lis  heaven  to  rest  in  thine  embrace,  And  nowhere  else  but  there,      And    nowhere       else        but  there. 

3.  To  thee,  and  thee   a  -  lone.     The  angels  owe  their  bliss  ;  They  sit  around  thy  gracious  throne,  And  dwell  where  Je  -  sus  is.         And   dwell  where  Je   -     sus    is. 


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From  a  Chant  by  THOS.  MORLEY.     1580. 


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1.  Ah,      how  shall  fall  -  en      man 


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2.  If  he   our  way  should  mark      With   strict    in  -  quir  -  nig      eyes. 

3.  Ah,      how  shall  guilt  -  y      man       Con-  tend  with   such      a        God? 


Could   we      for      one       of      thousand    faults      A       just   excuse      de    -     vise? 
None — none  can     meet     him,    and    es  -  cape,       But  thro'  the  Saviour's  ■   blood. 


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CHESTER  G.  AIXF.tf. 


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2.  When  no-tare's  streams  are  dried,    Thy    full  -  ness       is       the     same  ;    With  this     will       I 


best,     my      on  -   ly       Friend. 

ilillil 


be       sa    -    fts  -  fied,      And        glo  -  ry      in      thy      Name. 
3.  Who  made  my  heaven  se  -  cure,     Will   here    all        good    pro  -  vide  :     While  Christ  is       rich,  can       I  be      poor?   What     can      I        want  be  -    Bide? 

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ASCENSION.    S.  M.    Double. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


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And  round  thy  throne  uu  -  ceas-ing  -  ly, 


The  songs  of  praise   a  -  rise  : 

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2.  Thou     art 

3.  Thou     art 


gone  up      on      high, 
gone  up      ou      high, 


Bat      thou  didst  first   comedown   Through  earth's  most  bit  -  ter     mis-  e  -    ry,        To     pass    nn-   to      thy    crown. 
But      thou  shalt  come  a  -  gain,  With    all      the   bright  ones    of      the     sky       At  -    tendant      in      thy     train  : 


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With      sin    and    care    oppressed  ;      Lord,    send  thy   promised      com  -  fort  -  er,        And      lead  us      to      thy      rest. 

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And   first      with  grief  and  fears,  Our        on  -  ward  course  must  he  ;        But        on  -  ly      let      that     path    of      tears,     Lead     us      at       last    to        thee. 

O,       by        thy    sav  -  ing  power,  Lord    make  us      live    and     die  ;        That       we    may  stand  in       that  dread  hour,     At        thy   right  hand  ou       high. 


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1.  Your  harps,  ye     trembling     saints,     Down  from  the    wil  -  lows        take, 


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Loud   to      the    praise  of        love    di  -  vine       Bid       ev  -  ery   string  a  -     wake. 

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2.  Though  in     a       for-   eigrj     1  m  1,        We      are     not    far     from       home.        And    near  -  er       to      our      house  a  -  hove      We        ev  -  ery    moment.       conn 

3.  When   we      in      darkness      walk,       Nor     fjel     the      heavenly        flame,        Then    is      the     time    to        trust  our    God,     Aud      rest    up  -   on      his      name. 


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T.  F.  MTiAKI) 


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1.  And    will     the  Judge    de  -  scend, 


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And     not      a    sin  -  gle     soul     es  -  cape     His     all      dis  -  cern  -  ing       eyes  ? 

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2.  How    will     my  heart      en  -  dure,         The    ter  -  rors     of    that      day,       When  earth  and  heav'n  be  -  fore     his   face,     As  -  ton  -  ished  shrink  a  -     way? 

3.  Come,  sin  -  ners,  seek     his     grace,     Whose  wrath  ye      can  -  not    bear;        Fly      to      the  shel  -  ter      of        his  cross,  And   find  sal  -  va  -  tion        there. 


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THAYER.    S.  M. 


Dr.I..  MASON'. 


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1.  Teach  me,  my  God  and  King,  In  all  things  thee  to  see  ;  And  what  I      do     in     a  -  nything,    To     do     it    as    for  thee,  To  do    it       as . ~  7. 7 .      for    thee. 


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2.  All     may     of  thee  par  -  take  ;  Noth-ing  so  small  can  be.  But  draws,  when  acted  for  thy  sake,  Greatness  and  worth  from  thee.  Greatness  and  worth  from  thee. 

3.  If      done  beneath    thy  laws,   E'en  ser-vile     la -bors  shine;  Hallowed  is  toil,   if    this  the  cause  ;  The  meanest  work,  divine,  The  meanest  work, ...  .di  -  vine. 
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CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


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1.  Ye       wretched,  starv-ing      poor,       Be  -  hold    a      roy  -  al        feast !     AVhere  mer  -  cy  spreads  her  bounteous  store    For     ev    -  ery        hum  -  ble      guest 
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2.  See     Christ,  with  o  -    pen     arms,       In  -  vites.  and  bids  you       come  ;       O        stay     not  back,  tho'    fear    a  -  larms  ;  For    yet      there     still        is       room. 

3.  O         come,  and  wit!      us      taste       The  blessings    of      his       love .     While     hope  ex  -  pects  the     sweet  re  -  past    Of      no  -    ble       joys        a  -  bove. 


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REYNOLDS.   S.  II 


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HUBERT  P.  MAIX. 


2.  Oh,  watch,  and  fight, 

3.  Fight  on,  my    soul, 


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and   pray;     The    bat-tie  ne'er  give  o'er ;    Ee-new 
till     death     Shall  bring  thee  to  thy  God  ;  He'll  take 


of       sin     are  press    -      ing    hard  To  draw thee  from  the  skies. 


it      bold-ly     ev     -     -    ery     dav.  And  help di  -  vine  implore. 

thee    at      thy  part    -    -  ing  breath,  To  his di  -  vine  a  -  bode. 


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W.IRVING  HARTSHORX. 


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1    Come     to      11..     tad     of    peace,  ~hC  shadows     com,     »   -  way,     Where  .11     the  «o,,„*     of    v,ce,.-h,g     eeaec,     A,,d  .tarns  „o  „o,e  have 


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2.  Fear    hath     no    Helling    here,      But    pure     re  -  pose     and    l»v,  Breathe  thro'  the fright     -J-   tial    ai,       The_   spir-  «      of^     the  dove. 

3.  Come     to      the    bright  and  blest,      Gath-ered  from     ev  -   ery     land,       For  theie  tnj     soul     snail 


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2.  How  gen  -  tie     was  the      roil 

3.  A  Fa  -  tin  r's  hand  we       felt, 


"thou    be-lov-ed       Lord;        Af  -  flic  -  tions  come  at     thy  command,     And     leave  us      at        thy      word. 

That  chastened     us     for        sin!         Jl.fc  soon     we  found     a     smil-ing  God      Where  deep  dis  -  tress    had      been 
lhat  ciiasteneu     us     ioi  •,„•,,.,...,.     „f    „„„  _    ;*„„,.,>  we  knelt.    And     found  his    word     was      true. 


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Fa-lher-s  heart  we     knew;     With  tears     of    pen-    i-  tence  we  knelt,    And     found  Ins    word     was      tiue. 


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EXPERIENCE.    S.-1L 


UHF.STEP.  G.  ALLEN'. 


173 


r—r—r-. 


1.  II  y      Ma  -  ker    and  my    King, 


To       thee    my    all      I        owe ; 


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Thy  sovereign  bount}'  is  the  spring  Whence  all  rny  blessings  flow. 

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2.  The    crea  -  ture   of      thy    hand, 

3.  Lord,  what    can        I       im  -  part, 


On     thee      a  -  lone     I       live : 
When     all       is     thine  be  -  fore? 


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My       God,  thy  be  -  ne  -  fits  demand  More  praise  than  I  can  give. 
Thy    loye  demands  a  thankful  heart,  The  gift,  alas  !  how  poor. 


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1.  How     sweet        the     melt-ing    lay      Which  breaks     up-  on     the     ear,     When    at    *  the  hour    of      ris    -  ing     day      Christians     u  -    nite      in     prayer. 


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3.  So        Je    -    -   sus    rose      to     pray      Be  -  fore 


Je  -  ho  -  vah's  throne,  He     lis  -  tens  to    their  hum-ble     sighs     And  sends  his    bless-ings   down, 
the    morning    light,     Once  on      the   chilling  mount    did     stay      And  wres  -  tie      all       the    night. 


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1.   Thou        re  -  fuge     of        my     soul,       On    thee,  when  sor  -  rows    rise,       On     thee,  when  waves  of    trou  -  ble     roll,       My     faint-ing    hope     re    -     lies 

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2.  To       thee      I        tell      my     grief,     For    thou     a  -    lone  canst  heal ;     Thy  word  can    bring    a    sweet  re  -  lief       For      ev  -  "ery  pain      I  feel. 

3.  But,       0,   when  doubts  pre  -  vail,       I         fear     to       call     thee     mine  ;   The  springs  of  com  -  fort  seem    to      fail,       Aud     all     my  hopes    de    -    cline. 

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1.  My       God,     rnv  Life,  ray      Love,     To  thee,     to  thee     I        call; 

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2.  Nor      earth,  nor  all      the       sky        Can       one      de-light    af    -    ford;      No,      not     a      drop     of        re     -    al    joy       With  -  out    thy  pres  •  ence,  Lord. 


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To       thee,     and  thee     a     -  lone      The       an  -  gels     owe     their     bliss;       They  sit       a  -  round    thy      gracious  throne,  And  dwell  where  Je  -  sus       is. 


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Thou      art       the  sea     of        love      Where   all       my     plea  -  sures    roll,        The    oir  -  ele  where  my     pass-ions  move,     And    cen  -  tre      of        my     soul. 


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1.   Come  at      the     morn-ing     hour,   Come,  let      us     kneel  and  pray  ;  Pray 'r  is.  ..  .     the     chris     -     tian     pil  grim's    staff    To  walk  with  God    all     day. 


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2.  At    noon,    be  -  math  the     Rock     Of        A  -  ges,     rest  and  pray  ;  Sweet  is....     that     shel     -      tev      from         the       snn      In    weft  -  ry     heat      of     day. 

3.  At      eve-niug,  •  in      thy     home,  A   -round  its       al  -  tar,  pray  ;  And     find     -    ing     there         the     house        of        God,  With  heav'n  then  close  the  day. 


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1.  While  my  Redeemer's  near,         My  Shepherd  and  my  guide,     I      bid  farewell  to    anxious  fear,       My  wants  are  all  supplied,       My  wants  are  all  supplied. 


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2.  To        ev  -  er  fragrant  meads,   Where  rich  abundance  grows,     His  gracious  hand  in-dulgent  leads,  And  guards  my  sweet  repose,  And  guards  my  sweet  repose. 

3.  Dear  Shepherd,  if    I    stray,        My  wand'ring  feet  re  -  store  ;   To  thy  fair  pastures  guide  my  way,    And  let  me  rove  no  more,    And  let  me  rove  no   more. 


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1.  Can   sin's    de   -ceit  -    ful     way      Con  -  duct    to      Zi  -    on's     hill;        Or    those   tx  -  pect    with    God     to     reign,    Who    dis   -  re  -  gard    his     will? 

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2,  Shall  they  ho  -  san    -  nas     sing,    With   an      mi  -  hal  -  lowed  tongue  ;  Shall  palms  a -dorn     the      guil  -  ty     hand,    Which  does  its      neigh-bor    wrong? 

3.  Thy  grace,  O     God,       a    -    lone,     Good  hope  can   e'er      af  -    ford  ;      The   pardoned  and      the     pure  shall    see        The     glo  -  ry       of      the      Lord. 

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1.  0        bless    the  Lord,    my     soul  ;    His    &race    to     thee    pro  -  claim ;  And    all       that      is     with  -  in      me.  join      To       bless     his      ho  -  ly      name. 


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2.  The   Lord     for  -gives    thy     sins, — Pro  -  longs  thy     fee  -  ble     breath  ;  He      heal-  eth      thy    in-  firm  -  i  -    ties,     And     ran  -  soms  thee   from  death. 

3.  Then  bless    his      ho  -    iy       name  Whose  grace  hath  made  thee  whole;  Whose  lov  -  ing     kindness  crowns  thy  days  :  O       bless     the    Lord,  my      soul. 


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TENDERNESS.    S.  M. 


EDWARD  nAMll/lHV. 
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1.  If        on       a       qui  -  et        sea      Toward  heaven  we  calm  -ly  sail,         With   grate  -  ful  hearts,  O       God,  to     thee,     We'll  own   the      fa  -  vorin«  «aie. 

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2.  But  should  the  sur  -  ges      rise,        And    rest    de  -  lay      to        come,       Blest      be       the    sor  -  row,  kind  the   storm,  Which  drives  us  near -er     home. 

3.  Soon  shall  our  doubts  and    fears        All      yield  at      thy    con   -    trol  ;        Thy      ten  -    der  mer  -  cies     shall  il  -   lume      The    mid-night  of      the     soul. 


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1.  Blest  be      the      tie        that    binds     Our  hearts  in    Chris   -  tian       love  ;     The    fel  -  low  -  ship     of       kin  -dred  minds     Is      like    to      that        a  -  bove. 


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2.  Be  -   fore    our    Fa  -    ther's  throne,  Wo  pour    our    ar    -  dent    prayers  ;  Our   fears,  our  hopes,  our  aims  are     one, —  Our    corn-forts  and       our  cares. 

3.  We    share  our    rnu    -  tual      woes  ;   Our    mil  -  tual   bur  -  dens        bear  ;    And    oft  -  en      for     each    oth  -  er      flows     The    sym  -pa  -   thiz     -  ing    tear. 


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SIMEON  B.  MARSH. 


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1.  How       fleet  -  ing  are    the   hours ;     How      soon   our  time    is        gone !       We      pass      a  -  way    like     sum-mer  show'rs,  And    like    the  dews  of      morn. 

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2.  Oft  to       the  grave  we     bear        The       young  be -fore  their    noon;      We        oft-    en   shed   the      bit  -  ter  tear       Up  -    on       the   ear  -  ly      tomb. 

3.  Heath      has       a    ruth -less   hand,      He        culls  from  ev    -  ery     bower;    And      oft-    en   from    a     youth  -  ful  band,      He      takes  the   fair-  est    flower. 


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How  sweet  the  melting   lay,  Which  breaks  upon  the  ear,    When,  at  the  hour   of     ris-ing  day.  Christians  unite     in  prayer. 


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While  thro'  the  world  we    roam,  From  in  -  fan  -  cv       to      age, 


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Heaven  is    the  Christian  pilgrim's  home,      His  rest    at   ev  -  ery  stage. 


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A  charge  to  keep  I      have,  A      God  to      glo-  ri  -    fv,      A    nev-er     dy-  ing    soul  to  _  save,  And  fit    it      for   the    sky. 


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ST.  THOMAS.    S.  M. 


WM.  TAUSUR.    1768. 


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My  soul,  repeat  his  praise.  Whose  mercies    are    so  great ;  Whose  anger  is    so    slow  to    rise,     So   read-y       to      a  •  kite. 


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Oh,  cease,  my  wandering  soul,  On  restless  wing   to  roam  ;  All  this  wide  world,  to  either  pole,  Has  not  for  thee  a  home. 

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DAXL.  READ,    11S5. 


SILVER  STREET.    S.  M. 


Welcome,  sweet  day  of  rest, That  saw  the  Lord  arise  ;  Welcome  to  this  reviving  breast,  And  these  rejoicing  eyes 


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My  soul',  re  -  peat  Lis  praise,  TVhose  mercies  are  To  great ;  Whose  an  -  ger  is      so    slow   to       rise,  So         rea-dy    to     a  -  bate. 


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JAMES  GREEN.  1724. 


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Were  brought  by  Christ,  a  nobler  name,  Descend-  ing   from    a  -  bove. 
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And  can  I    yet     de  -  lay,      My    lit- tie  all      to      give  ?  [My  little   all  to  give  ?]  To  tear  my  soul  from  earth  away, 


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SHIRLAND.  .  S.  M.  ^        dr.  sam'^stai 


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How    per- feet   is        thy   word!   And    alf'    thy     judgments  just!      For     ev  -   er       sure  thy    prom- ise,    Lord,       And   we       se  -    cure  -  ly    trust. 


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And  must  this  bod-  y        die,      This  mor-  tal  frame  de  -  cay  f    And  m 


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LOVER.    S.  M.  English. 


Great  is  the  Lord  our  God,  And  let  his  praise  be  great ; 


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E.  HAMILTON,  by  per 


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He  makes  the  churches  his  abode.    His  most  delight- ful    seat. 


Behold,  what  wondrous  grace  The  Father  has  be  -  stowed    On    sinners  of    a         mortal  race,  To    call  them  sons  of  God. 


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TIOGA.    3.  M. 


DR.  THOS.  HASTINGS.   184(5. 


UitAJNiJttUUJS..     Ij.  JXL. 


THOS.  CI.ARK. 


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Grace!    'tis  a        charm-  ing        sound'       Har  -    mo         nious       to  the  ear 

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Heaven    with       the      ech    -    o       'shall      re    -    sound. 


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Heaven     with    the      ech  -  o       shall    re  -    sound,      Ami      all      the  earth  shall  hear.  And     all      the    earth  shall    hear.  And     all  the  earth       shall         hear. 


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And      all       the   earth  shall    hear, 

DR.  LOWELL  MASON. 


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lud       all      the    earth  shall  hear,   And    all       the       earth      shall        hear. 
GERAR.       S.  M.  ™-  LOWELL  MASON. 


Thy  name,  almighty  Lord, Shall  sound  thro' distant  lands  ;  Great  is  thy  grace,  and  sure  thy  word  ;  Thy  truth  forever  stands. 


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Blest  are  the  sons  of  peace,  Whose  hearts  and  hopes  are  one;  Whose  kind  de- 


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Arranged  by  DR.  LOWELL  MASON.   1S32. 


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Your  harps,  ye  trembling  saints,  Down  from  the  willows  take  ;  Loud  to  the  praise  of  love  divine.  Bid  every  string  a  -  wake. 


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BADEA.    S.M. 


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Once  more,  before  we  part,  We  bend  the  suppliant  knee.  And  lift  our  souls  in  prayer  and  praise,  E  -  ternal    God,  to    thee. 


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FRANKLIN  SQUARE.    S.  M.     b.  b.  pond. 

Give  to  the  wind  thv   fears,  Hope,  and  be    un  -  dismayed  ; 
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God  hears  thy  sighs,  and  sees  thy  tears,    God  will  lift  up    thy  head. 


LITTLE  MARLBOROUGH.    S.  M. 

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To    God   in    whom  I    trust,    I       lift   my  heart  and  voice  ;  0  let  me  not    be    put    to  shame,  Nor  let    mv    foes    re-joice. 


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dr.  loweix  mason.  1832.  OZHEM.      S.  M.     '•  «■  wooDBURY.  by  per. 


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Our  days  are  as  the  grass,     Or   like  the  mprning  flow'r !  When  blasting  winds  sweep  o'er  the  field,  It  withers  in  an  hour. 


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Our  Fathers  !  where  are    they,  With  all    thev   called  their  own  * 


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Their  joys  and  griefs,  their  hopes  and  cares, Their  wealth  and  honor  gone  ! 


WESTMINSTER.    S.  M. 


DR.   BOYCE. 


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And  will  the  judge  descend  ?  And  must  the  dead  a-rise  ?  And  not  a    sin  -  gle  soul  es  -  cape   His   all-  dis  -  cern  -  ing  eyes  ? 

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DR.  LOWELL  MASON. 


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The    lord    my   shepherd    is;       I      shall     be    well    supplied  ;  Since  he    is  mine,  and  I      am    his,  What  can    I    want  be  -  side. 


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ST.  PHILIP.    S.  M. 
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In    everv  time  and  place,  Who  serve  the  Lord  most  high. 


Are  call'd  his  sov'reign  will  t' embrace.  And  still  their  own  deny. 


-     :  - 


LEIGHTON.    S.  M. 


HIE 


H.  W.  GKEATOREX.1849. 


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Behold,  the  day  is  come,  The  righteous  Judge  is  near  ;  And  sinners,  trembling  at  their  doom,  Shall  soon  their  sentence  hear. 


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DR.  LOWELL  MASON.   1830. 


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My       soul.be    on    thy  guard,     Tea      thousand  foes  a    -     rise;       The       hosts  of  sin    are     press  -  ing      hard,       To     draw    thee      from      the      skies. 


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O      come,  and    dwell  with   me,      Spir  -  it 
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of       power  with  -  in  ;  And  bring  the    glo  -  rious  lib  -     er   -  ty 

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From  sor  -  row,  fear,     and    sin  ! 

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SOLID  ROCK.    L.  K  6  lines. 


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1.  My  hope  is    built  on    noth-inj;    less   Thau  Je  -  sus'  blood  ami  righteousness  ;     I     dare   not    trust  the  sweetest  frame,    But  wholly     lean  on   Je  -  sus' name  : 


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2.  When  darkness  seems  to  veil  his    face,     I      rest  on     his  uiichang-ing  grace;  In     ev  -    ery  high    and  stormy  gale,      My  anchor    holds  within    the     veil: 

3.  Ilis  oath,  bis  co  -  ve  -  nant   and  blood,  Support  me    in    the    whelming  flood  :  When  all     a  -  round  my  soul  gives  way,   He  then  is      all  my  hope  and    stay 


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(1st  p.  M.)    PERFECT  TRUST.    L.  M.  6  lines. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN'. 


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On  Christ,  the  sol  -  id  rock,  I    stand  ;  All  oth-er  ground  is  sinking  sand. 


On  Christ,  the  sol  -id  rock,  I    stand  ;  All  oth-er  ground  is  sinking  sand. 
On  Christ,  the  sol  -id   rock,  I    stand  ;  All  oth-er  ground  is  sinking  sand. 


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1.   Thou  hidden  source  of  calm  re  -  pose,     Thou  all-suf  -  ficient    Love  di  -  vine, 


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2.  Thy  mighty  name  sal  -  va  -  tion    is,         And  keeps  my  happy  soul  a  -  bove  : 

3.  Je  -    sus,  my  all      in      all    thou    art  ;      My    rest  in     toil,  niy  ease  in    pain  ; 


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My  help  and  refuge      from  my    foes,      Secure   I      am  while  thou   art    mine:    And  lo !  from  siu,  and  grief,  and  shame,  I    hide  me,    Je  -    sus,  in    thy    name. 


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Comfort  it  brings,  and  power,  and  peace,  And  joy,  and   ev  -  erlast-ing  love  :      To    me,  with  thy  great  name,  are  given  Pardon,  and  bo  -    li  -  ness,  and  heaven. 
The  med'  cine  J3f  my   bro-ken   heart;    In  war,  my  peace  ;  in  loss,  my   gain;      My  smile  beneath  the  tyrant's   frown;   In  shame,  my  glo  -  ry    and  my  crown. 


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LEAMING.    L.M.    6  lines. 


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1.  The  Lord  my  pas  -  ture  shall  pre  -  pare,    And  feed  me  with   a,    shepherd's  care  ;  His  presence  shall  my  wants  sup  -  ply,     And  guard  me  with  a  watch-  ful  eye  ; 


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2.   When  in    the  sul  -  try  glebe  I       faint,      Or   on    the     thirsty  mountain  pant.  To  fer  -  tile  vales  and  dew  -  y      meads    My  weary,  wandering  steps  he  leads, 


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(1st  p.  M.)  SUPPLICATION.  L.  M.  6  lines. 


J.   M.  FEl/TON'. 


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My  noon  day      walks  he  shall  at  -  tend,  And  all  my      mid-night  hours  defend. 


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"Win  re  peaceful   riv  -  ers,  soft  and  slow,    A -mid  the      ver  -  dant  landscape  flow. 


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1,  Fa-  ther  of  mercies,  God  of      love  !  Oh,  hear  an  humble  suppliant's  cry! 

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2.  I    urge  no  mer-its    of    my  own,  No  worth  to  claim  thy  gracious  smile  : 

3.  Fa-  ther  of  mercies,  God  of    love  !  Then  hear  thy  humbie  suppliant's  cry  ; 


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Bend  from  thy  lofty    seat    a  -    bove,  Thy  throne  of  glorious   maj  -  es  -  ty  ;         Oh,  deign  to  hear  my  mournful  voice,  And  bid   my  drooping  heart  re  -  joice  ! 

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N"o  :  when  I  bow  be  -  fore  thy  throne,  Dare  to   converse  with  God  a  -  while,  Thy  name,  blest  Jesus,  is  my       plea— Dearest    and  sweetest  name  to       me  ! 
Bend  from  thy  lofty    seat    a  -    bove,  Thy  throne  of  glorious  maj  -  os  -  ty  :      One  pard'ning  word  can  make  me  whole,  And  soothe  the  anguish  of  my     soul. 


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LOVE  DIVINE.    Lit    6  lines. 


CHESTER  G.  ALIEN. 


183 


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1.  O        love      di  -  vine,     what  bast     thou     done!     Th'in  -  car  -  nate  God        has    died      for       me!        The      Fa  -  ther's  co     -    e    -    ter  -  nal     Son 


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2.  Then    let         us      sit         be  -  neath    his      cross,      And    glad  -    ly     catch       the     heal  -  ing      stream  ;  All      things  for    him     ac   -  count  but    loss, 


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Bore      all      mv        sins      up  -     on       the        tree  !      The  Son       of        God       for       me     hath      died,         Mv     Lord,  my     Love,       is     cru  -  ci  -  fled. 

!  !  j_r__J _. , -, _J ,_, , _ 1 U 1 ^-4-r— I- 


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our    hearts    to        him  :       Of    noth  -  ing       think     or      speak    be     -  side, —     My     Lord,  my    Love,       is     cru  -  ci  -  fled. 


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LYTE.    Lit   6  lines. 


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Dr.  LOWELL  MASON. 
_J 


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1     (  Forth  from  the  dark  and  storm-y    sky,  Lord,  to  thine  al   -  tar's  shade  we   fly  ; 
(  Forth  from  the  world,  its  hope  and  fear,     Fa-ther,  we  seek  thy  shel  -  ter  here. 


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C  Wear-y  and  weak,  thy  grace  we  pray,  Turn  not,  0  Lord,  thy  guests  a  -  way. 
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„     I  Long  have  we  roam'd  in  want  and   pain,  Long  have  we  sought  thy  rest  in  vain  ;  > 

J  Wand'rmg  in  doubt,  in  darkness  lost,  Long  have  our  souls  been  tempest  toss'd.  f  Low  at  thy  feet    our  sins    we    lay,     Turn  not,  O  Lord,  thy  guests  a  -  way. 


184 


(2 J  P.  JJU 

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CJaSTER  G.  AJJLEtr. 

— V 


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1.  Let    all  the  earth  their  voices  raise,  To  sing  the  choicest  psalm  of  praise;  To  sing  and  praise  Je  -  ho  -  vah's     name  :     His   glo  -  ry    let  the  heathen  know, 


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framed  the  globe,    he  built  the  sky.  He  made  the  shining  worlds  on  high.  And  reigns  complete  in  glo  -  ry         there  :     His  beams  are  majes  -  ty     and  light  ; 
3.  Come  the  great  day,  the  glorious  hour,  When  earth  .shall  feel  his  saving  power;  To  sing  and  praise  Je  -  ho  -  vah's     name  :  Then  shall  the  race  of  man    con  -  less 


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(2d p.m.)    NEWCOUET.    L.  P.  Iff. 

Moderalo. 


HUGH  BON'D.    1790. 


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1 1  uders  to  the  nations  show:  And  all  his  saving  works  proclaim. 

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His  beauties,  how  divinely  bright !  His  temple,  how  di  -  viue-ly    fair  ! 
The  beauty  of  his    ho  -  li-ness,  And  in  his  courts  his  grace  proclaim. 


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1.  I'll  praise  my  Mak-er     with    my  breath;  And  when  my  voice  is  lost     in    death, 


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2.  How  blest  the  man  whose  hopes  re  -  ly       On     Is-rael's  God;  he  made  the     sky 
3.  I'll  praise  him  while  he  lends  me  breath;  And  when  my  voice  is  lost     in    death, 


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Praise  shall  employ  my  nobler  powers;  My   days    of  praise    shall  ne'er      be  past,  While  life  and  thought,  and  be-ing  last,      Or    im-mor  -  tal  -  i 


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-.with  all  their  train;  His  truth  for  -  ev    -      er  stands     se  -  cure;  He  saves  th'oppressed,  he  feeds  the  poor,  And  none  shall  find  his  promise  vain 
Praise  snail  employ  my  nobler  powers;  My   days   of  praise    shall  ne'er      be  past.   While  life  and  thought,  and  be-ing  last,      Or    im-mor  -  tal  -  i    -     ty  en-dures. 


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BROOME  STREET.    L.  P.  M. 


THEO.  F.   SEWARD. 


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1.  Let    all     the   earth  their  voices  raise,    To    sing  the   choicest  psalm  of  praise,  To  sing  and  bless  Je  -    ho  -  vah's  name  :   Hisglo-ry    let  the     heathen    know, 

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2.  He  formed  the  globe  ;  he  built  the  sky  ;  He  made  the  shining  worlds  on  high,  And  reigns  complete  in     glo  -  ry    there  :   His  beams  are  ma-jes  -  ty    and    light  ; 

3.  Come  the  great  day,  the  glorious  hour,  When  earth  shall  feel  his  saving  power,  And  barb'rous  nations   fear   his    name  !  Then  shall  the  race  of   man  con  -  less 


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(2d p.m.)  GRATEFUL  HEART.  L.P.  M.  „.»* 


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His  wonders  to    the  na  -  tions  show,  And  all   his    sav-ing  works  pro  -  claim. 

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His  beauties,  how  di  -  vine-  ly    bright  !  His  temple,  how  di  -  vine-ly       fair  ! 
The  beauties   of    his   ho  -  li  -  uess,   And  in    his  courts  his  grace  proclaim 


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1.   "With  grateful  hearts,  with  joyful  tongues,  To  God  we  raise  united  songs  ; 


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2.  Long  as  the  moon  her  course  shall  run,  Or  men  behold  the  circling  sun, 


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His  power  and  mer-cy     we    pro-claim  :  Thro'  ev  -  ery   age,  Oh  !  may  we  own,    Je  -  ho  -  vah  here  has  fixed  his  throue, — And  triumph  in  his  migh'ty      name. 


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Lord  !  in  our  land,  sup- port  thy  reign  ;  Crown  her  just  counsels  with  success,  With  truth  and  peace  her  borders  bless,  And  all  thy   sacred     rights  main-tain. 


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U  ith  spirit. 


JUBILEE.    H.M. 


R.  LOWRY. 


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The     gladly  solemn  sound  ;  Let  all  the  na-tions  know, 

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2.  Ex  -  alt   the  Lamb  of  God, 


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To     earth's  re-motest  bound,    The  year  of  Ju  -  bi  -  lee   is  come; 

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The     sin  -  a-ton-ing  Lamb  ;  Be-demption  by  his  blood, 


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Thro'  ev  -  ery  land  pro-claim:  The  year  of  Ju  -  bi  -  lee   is  come; 


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(3d  p.m.)    BEOWU.    H.M. 


HUBERT  P.   MAW. 


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Re-turn,  ye  ransom'd  sinners  home,  Ee  -  turn,       ye     ran     -     somed  sin     -    ners     home. 


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Return, 


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1.  Let     ev-ery  creature    join  To  bless  Je-ho-vah's  name, 


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2.  But     oh,  from  human  tongues  Should  nobler  praises  flow, 

3.  A*  -  sist  me,  gracious  God  ;     My  heart,  my  voice,  inspire  ; 


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To        swell  th 'exalted  theme;  Let    na    -  ture  raise     from   ev  -    ery     tongue,   A     gen  -  eral    song     of    grate-ful     praise. 


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\ij1    ev-ery  tbank-fnl      heart     With     warm  de-vo-tion  glow  ;  Your  voi  -  ces    raise    ye      high  -  ly      blest;    A  -  bove  the      rest    cle  -  clare  his    praise. 
'I  b<  n  shall  I  hum  -  bly    join        The        un  -  i  -  ver  -sal  choir;  Thy    grace  can    raise    my     heart  and    tongue,  And  tune  my     song    to      live  -  ly     praise. 


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EXALTATION.    H.  M. 


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1     (Lord     of      the  worlds  a  -    Love,     How  pleasant    and     how     fair      } 
\  The     dwellings      of      thy    love,     Thine  earth-ly     tern -pies    are;    )   To 


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thine  a    -  bode  my  heart    as-pires,      With     warm  de  -  sires  to     see    my     God. 


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o    (  O     hap  -  py     souls  that    pray     Where  God  appoints    to       hear  !   ) 
(  O    hap  -  py    men    that    pay      Their  constant   ser  -  vice     there  !  S 

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They     praise  thee  still  ;  and  hap  -  py     they     That   love     the    way     to     Zi  -  on's  hill. 


(3d  P.  M.) 


HOLDER.    H.  M. 


T.   F.  SEWARD. 


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1  O  thou  that  hearest  pray 'r,  Attend  our  humble  cry,  And  let  thy  servants  share  Thy  blessings  from  on  high:  We  plead  the  promise  of  thy  word;  Grant  us  thy  Holy  Spirit,  Lord. 


2.  If  earthly  parents  bear  Tbeir  children  when  they  cry  ;  If  they, with  love  sincere,Their  varied  wants  supply, — Much  more  wilt  thou  thy  love  display,  And  answer  when  thy  children  pray 

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VAUDEUSEU.    lit 


HUBERT  P.   MAIN. 


Small  notes  for  2d  time. 


,     (  To     God  I  lift  mine  eyes  ; 
(  The  God  who  built  the  slcies, 


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From  him  is  all  my    aid, —  ) 

And  earth  and  nature  made  :(  God  is      the        tower  To  which     I  fly;     His  grace     is  ni<_'h     In     ev  -  ery  hour. 


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„    J  My     feet  shall  nev-er     slide.  And     fall  in  fa  -  tal  snares,  ? 

(  Since  God,  mv  guard  and  guide,        De  -  fends  me  from  my  fears.  )  Those  wakeful       eyes  Which  nev  -  er        sleep,     Shall  Is  -  rael  keep  When  dangers  rise. 


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CHESTER.    H.  M. 


THEO.  F    SEWARD. 


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1.    A  -  wake,  ye  saints,  awake!  And  hail  this  sacred  day  ;  In      loftiest  songs  of  praise  Your  joyful  horn  -  age    pay  :  Come,  bless    the  day  that   God     hath  blest, 


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LU_^ — ,y — ^_l «.>g.^._.U_^_L^^.« Li ^ — L__ 


2.  On    this     auspicious  morn  The  Lord  of  life   a  -  rose  ;    He  burst  the  bars  of  death,  And  vanquished  all  our  foes  ;  And  now        he  pleads  our  cause       a  -  bove, 

3.  All   hail,  triumphant  Lord!  Heaven  with  hosaunas  rings,  And  earth  in  humbler  strains,  Thy  praise  responsive  sings  :  Worthy  tiie  Lamb,  that  once  was  slain. 


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The     type    of  heaven's  e  -  ter  -  nal    rest. 

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And     reaps  the   fruit  of     all      hits    love. 
Thro'  end  -  less  years  to      live    and  reign  ! 


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(3d  P.  M.)     PEABODY.  H.  M 


HUBERT  P.   MAIN. 


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1.  Let    all      the  peo  -  pie    join,      To      swell  the     sol  -    emn      chord,     Your  grateful  notes  com- bine 


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2.  His     plen-  ty  fills     the    land,     His      mercies      nev  -    er 

3.  The   pre-cious  fruit  he     gives,     Oh,     may   we    ne'er        a 


erase,      The    husband -man  doth  smile, 
buse,        But    thro'  our   fu  -   ture  lives 


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To      mag  -  ni  -   fy        the        Lord ;    In       loft 


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use  ;     Then   rise 


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ces    raise,      The     God 
his    praise      In       sweet 


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er       songs  and       no     -     bier      lays . 

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(3rd  P.  M.) 


MESSAGE.    E.M. 


i^.  0.  EYERSOX 


189 


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1.  Hark  !  Lark  ! — the  notes  of    joy      Koll  o'er     the     heavenly    plains,  And     ser  -  aphs  find  em  -  ploy    For    their  sub  -  lim  -  est  strains;  Some  new  de-light  in 


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2.  Hark  .'hark! — the  sounds  draw  nigh. The  joy  -  ful     hosts  de   -  scend  ;  Je  -  sus    for-sakes  the      sky,     To     earth  his     foot-steps  bend  ;  He  comes  to  bless  our 

3.  Strike,  strike  the  harps  a  -  gain,     To  great     Im  -  man-uel's   name;     A  -  rise,     ye  sons     of      men!  And    all    his    grace  pro-claim  ;  An-gels    and  men!  wake 


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(3rd  p.m.)   CLAEEMOUT.    H.  M. 

^    hot  too  fast. 


Dr.  LOWELL  MASOX,  by  per. 


heav'n    is  known,  Loud  sound  the  harps  around      the    throne 
■— - +- 1 Un-J-^__ ! V 


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fall     -  en     race;    He  comes  with  mes  -  sa  -  ges        of      grace, 
ev    -    ery  string,  'Tis  God     the  Sav  -  iour's  praise  we    sing. 


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1.  Let    ev  -  erv  creature  "join      To  bless    Je  -  hovah's  name,    And    ev  -  ery  pow'r  u 
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2.  But  oh!    from  human  tongues  Should  nobler  praises  flow,      And    ev  -  ery  thankful 

3.  As  -  sist    me,  gracious  God  ;  My  heart,  my  voice  in  -  spire  ;  Then  shall  I    humbly 


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-  nite   To  swell  th'exalt  -  ed  theme 

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Let  na-ture     raise, 


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heart  With  warm  de-vo  -  tion  glow  ;  Your  voices       raise Ye  high-ly       blest, ...    A-bove  the     rest. 


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A    general     song  Of    grateful  i 

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De-dare  his  praisd 
join  The      u  -  ni  -  ver-sal  choir  :  Thy  grace  can  raise Sly  heart  and  tongue And  tune  my  song. To    live  -  ly  praise. 


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190 


(3d  P.  M.) 


GLE2TBURGH.    H.  K 


HIRAM   St.  JOHN. 


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1.  Ee  -  joice,  the  Lord  is     King  ;  Your  Lord  and  King     a,  -  dore  ;  Mor-tals,  give  thanks  and  sing,  And  tri  -  umph  ev  -  er  -  more  ;  Lift    up  your  hearts,  lift 


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2.  Je  -  sus,    the  Sav-iour,  reigns,  The  God    of    truth    and   love;  When  he  had  purged  our  stains,   He  took    his    seat    a  -    bove  ;  Lift    up  your  hearts,  lift 

3.  Ee- joice,     in  glorious    hope;     Je  -sus     the  Judge  shall  come,  And  take  his  ser  -  vants  up        To  their    e  -  ter  -  nal    home;  We  soon  shall  hear  th'arch 
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an -gel's  voice;  The  trump  of  God  shall  sound— Eejoice; 


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1.  O     love      di  -  vine,  how  sweet  thou  art !  When  shall  I     find     my    will  -  ing  heart      All 


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tak  -  en    up     by       thee?    I     thirst,  I     faint,  I       die     to  prove  The  greatness  of  re-deem-inc?  love.— The  love  of  Christ  to  me,     The  love     of  Christ  to     me. 


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this  my  hap-  py     choice  ;  My    on  -  ly    care,  de  -light,  and  bliss,  My  joy,  my  heav'n  on  earth,  be  this,  To  hear  my  Saviour's  voice,  To  near  my  Saviour's  voice. 


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CHESTER  G.  ALLEN'. 


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1.   Ob,     could    I  tspeak  the  matchless  worth.  Oh,  could  I  sound  the  glor-ies    forth  Which  in  my     Sav  -  iour    shine!      I'd     soar  and  touch  the  heavenly  strings, 

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2.  I'd       sing     the  precious  blood  he  spilt,     My  ransom  from  the  dreadful  guilt        Of  sin  and     wrath  di    -  vine  :        I'd     sing  his  glorious  righteous-uess, 

3.  I'd        ring     the  charac  -  ters  he     bears,   And  all  the  forms  of  love  he     wears,     Ex  -  alt  -  ed     on      his     throne:     In      lof-tiest  songs  of  sweetest  praise, 


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And  vie  with  Gabriel,  while  he  sings,  Iu  notes  al  -  most  di  -  vine. 


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In     which  all  per-fect,  heavenly  dress  My  soul  shall  ev  -  er    shine. 
I     would     to     ev  -  er-last-ing     davs     Make  all  his  glo  -  ries  known. 


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T.   F.  SEWARD. 


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1.   0    thou,  who  hear'st  the  prayer  of  faith,  Wilt  thou  not  save  a    soul  from  death, 


2.  Slain     in      thy  guilt-y  sinner's  stead,     His  spotless  righteous-ness  I     speak. 

3.  Then   save  me'   from  e  -  ter  -  nal  death,  The  Spir-it      of      a  -  doptiou  breathe, 


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That  casts     it  -    self    on      thee?      I    have    no       re  -  fuge  of      my  own,       But  fly       to     what     my  Lord  hast  done,     And  suf  -  fered  once  for      me. 


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And       his      a  -    vail-ing    blood;  Thy  mer  -it,     Lord,  my  robe  shall  be;      Thy  mer  -  it     shall      a  -tone    for     me,       And  bring  ma    near    to       God 
His      con    -  so    -  la  -  tion   send;     By    him  some   word  of    life    im   -part,     And  sweet-ly     whis  -  per  to      my    heart,    ThyMak-er     is       thy     Friend- 


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HOLY  JOY.    C.  P.M. 


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1.    With  bo  -  ly    joy      I    hail  the  day      That  calls    my  thirsting  soul  a  -  way,     To  dwell  a  -  mong  the    blest  ;  For  lo  !  my  great  Eedeemer's  pow'r  Unfolds  the 


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2.   Hith  -  er,  from  earth's  remotest  end,      Lo  !  the  redeemed  of  God  as  -  cend,  Their  tribute    hith  -  er  bring  ;  Here  crown'd  with  ev-er-last-ing  joy,     In  hymns  of 


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Dr.  LOWELL  MASON.    1830. 


ev     -  er-last-ing  door,    And  leads  me  to  his      rest. 


praise  their  tongues  employ.  And  hail  th'immor  -  tal  King. 


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nip.  Rather  sloic,  in  exact  time. 
1.  Oh,  could    I       speak  the    match-less  worth,  Oh,    could     I   sound  the     glo  -  ries  forth 


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2.  I'd     sing    the     pre-cious  blood    he      spilt,     My     ran  -  som  from  the  dread-ful  guilt 

3.  I'd      sing  the     char  -  ac  -  tcrs        he     bears,    And    all      the  forms     of  love     he  wears, 


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Which  in  my  Saviour     shine  !  I'd  soar,  and  touch  the  heav'nly  strings,  And  vie  with  Gabriel,  while  he  sings  In  notes  almost  di-vine,     In  notes  almost  di  -  vine. 


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Of    sin.  and  wrath  di  -  vino  :  I'd  sing  his  glorious  righteousness.     In  which  oll-per-fect  heavenly  dress  My  soul  shall  ev-er  shine,  My  soul  shall  cv-er  shine. 
Ex  -  all  -ed     on  his  throne  :     In  loftiest  songs  of  sweetest  praise,     I  would,  to  ev  -  er-last-ing  days,  Make  all  his  glories  known, Make  all  his  glories  known. 


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Give  thanks  to  God  most  high,  The  u-  ni-ver-sal  Lord  ;  The  sov'reign  King  of  kings,  And  be  his  name  adored.  Thy  mer  -  cv,  Lord,  Shall  still  en  -  dure,         And  ev  -   er  sure      A-  bides  thy  word. 


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MERIEAH.    C.  P.  M. 


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DR.  LOWELL  MASON".  1839. 


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When  thou  my  righteous  Judge  shalt  come  To  take  thy  ransomed  people  home,  Shall  I  among  them  stand  ?  Shall  such  a  worthless  worm  as  I  Who  sometimes  am  afraid  to  die,  Be  found  at  thy  right  hand  ? 


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EEEMEN.    0.  P.  M. 
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DR.  THOS.  HASTINGS.   1836. 


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O      love  divine,  how  sweet  thou  art !  When  shall  I  find  my  willing  heart  All  taken  up  by  thee  ?      I   thirst,  I   faint,  I    die   to  prove  The  greatness  of  redeeming  love,  The  love  of  Christ  to    me. 


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PIETY.    C.  P.M. 


THOS.  CLARK. 


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(6th  P.  M.)  ROCK  OP  AGES.    7s.    6  lines. 


DR.  THOS.  HASTINGS.    1830. 


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Rock  of    A  -  ges,  cleft  for  me  !    Let  me  hide  my  -  self  in    thee  ;  Let   the  wa  -  ter  and    the  blood,  From  thy  wounded  side  that  flowed,  Be  of  sin   the  perfect  cure  ;  Save  me.  Lord  !  and  make  me  pure. 

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DR.  THOS.   HASTINGS.    1830. 


(Great  Je  -  ho  -  Tah,  we      a  -  (lore  thee,  —God    the  Father,  God     the      Son,     \ 
God      the  Spir  •  it,   join'd  in    glo  *   ry.       On      the  same  e  -  ter  -  nal   throne  ;/    Endles9    prais-  es      To      Je  -  ho-vah,  Three  in    On 


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e.     Endless    prais- es       To      Je  ■  ho  -  \  ah,  Three  in       One. 


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1.   Soft    and    ho    -  ly      is      the  place,  Where  the    light  that  beams  from  heav'n,  Shows  the  Saviour's  smil-ing    face,  W;th  the  joy    of    sins  for  -  given. 


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2.  Here  with     one    ac   -cord  we     meet,      All     the    words  of     life      to      hear,     Bend  -  ing  low    at      Je   -  sus    feet,      Wor-ship     -    ing  with  god- ly    fear. 

3.  Let      the    world  and    all      its    cares,     Now    re  -  tire  from    ev  -  ery    breast,    Let      the    tempter    and    his    snares,  Cease  to  hin-der    or    mo  -  lest. 
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1.  Praise  the  Lord,  his  glo  -  lies     show,  Saints  with-in      his  courts  be  -  low  ;      An  -  gels  round  his  throne   a  -  bove,     All     that    see     and   hear    his      love. 


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2.  Earth  to  heav'n,  and  heav'n  to    earth,    Tell    his  won-ders,  sing    his    worth;    Age     to      age,  and   shore  to      shore,  Praise  him,  praise  him,  ev  -  er  -  more. 

3.  Strings  and  voices,  hands  and   hearts,    In      the  con  -  cert  bear  your  parts  ;    All  that  breathe,  your  Lord  a  -  dore  ;   Praise  him,  praise  hioa   ev  -  er  -  more. 


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SHERWIN.    7s. 


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1.  Soft  -  ly  fades  the      twi  -  light  ray,     Of      the    ho  -  ly      Sabbath  day  :    Gent  -  ly      as        life's  set  -  ting  sun,  When  the  Christ-ian's     race  is      run. 


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2.  Pence  is      on    the      world    a-broad;'Tis    the    ho  -  ly    peace  of  God  ;   Sym-bol     of         the    peace  with-in,  When  the  spir    -     it      rests      from    sin. 


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HOLLISTEH.    7s. 


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1.  Child  -  ren     of      the    heavenly  King,         As       we    jour  -  ney    let        us     sing  ;     Sing  our  Sav  -iour's  wor-thy     praise,     Glorious  in    his  works  and  ways. 


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2.  We      are     trav -'ling  home  to     God,         In       the    way     our      fa  -  thers  trod;     They  are  hap  -   py  now,  and    wo        Soon  their  happi  -  ness  shall  see. 

3.  Fear    not,    brethren,  joy  -  ful    stand        On     the    bor  -  ders     of      our     land  ;    Je  -  sus  Christ,  our  Fa  -  ther's  Son,      Bids   us  un  -  dis-may'd  go     on. 


(5th  P.  M.) 


MYSTIC.    7s. 


T.  CLARK. 


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1.  Songs  of  praise  the  angels  sang.Heav'n  with  halle-lu-jahs  rang,  When  Je-ho-vah's  work  begun,  When  he  spake  and  it  was  done,  When  he  spake  and  it      was  done. 


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2.  Songs  of  praise  awoke  the  raofn,  When  the  Prince  of  Peace  was  born ;  Songs  of  praise  arose,  when  he  Cap-tive  led  cap-ti  -  vi  -  ty,     Cap  -  tive  led  cap  -  ti     -    vi  -  ty 

3.  Saints  below,  with  heart  and  voice,  Still  in  songs  of  praise  re-joice  :  Learning  here  by  faith  and  love,    Songs  of  praise  to  sing  above,  Songs  of  praise  to  sing  above. 


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WAIT.    7s. 


WM.  F.  SHERWIX. 


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1111 

1.  Wait,  my     soul,  up  -  on    the    Lord,     To      his     gracious     promise     flee,       Lay  -  ing  hold    up  -  on    his     word,  "As     thy  days  thy  strength  shall  be." 


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2.  If      the     soi -rows       of      thy    case     Seem     pe  -  cu  -  liar    still     to     thee,       God    has  promised    need-ful     grace,  "As     thy  days  thy  strength  shall  be." 

3.  Days  of     tri  -  al,      days   of    grief,      In     sue  -  ces  -  sion   thou  mayst  see ;    TUis    is     still    thy  sweet  re    -  lief,    "As     thy  days  thy  strength  shall  be." 

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(5th  P.  M.) 


ENTREATY.    7s. 


T.  F.  SEWAKD. 


1.  When  our  heads  are  bow'd  with  woe,  When  our  bit  -  ter  tears  o'er-flow  ;  "When  we  mourn  the  lost,  the  dear,     Gracious     Saviour  hear,       O 


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2.  When  the   heart  is     sad  with   -  in,  With  the  thought  of    all    its     sin  ;    When  the   spir  -  it  shrinks  with  fear,  Gracious     Saviour  hear,       O  hear. 

3.  When  our  eyes  grow  dim  in   death,  When  we  draw   the   parting  breath  ;  When  our  solemn  doom  is     near,       Gracious     Saviour  hear,       O  hear. 


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IDAHO.    7s. 


Dr.  L.  MASON. 


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1.  God  with  us!     oh,  glorious  name!      Let    it    shine     in      end-less    fame;  God  and  man      in  Christ  u  -  nite, —     Oh,  rnys  -  te-rious  depth  and  height ! 
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2.  God  with  us  !      a  -  maz-ing    love    Brought  him  from  his  courts  a    -  bove  ;  Now,  ye     saints,  his  grace  ad  -  mire,     Swell  'the    song  with  ho  -  ly     fire. 

3.  God  with  us  !      oh,  wond'rous  grace  !  Let      us     see     him    face     to      face  ;  That  we    may      Im-man  -  uel   sing,        As      we     ought,  our  God  and  King. 


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ASHBUR1T.    7s. 


JAMES  LEACH. 


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1.  Firm  -  ly    trust  -  ing    in    thy    blood,  Noth-ing     shall   my      heart  con  -  found;  Safe  -  ly       I      shall    pass   the    flood,      Safe  -  ly     reach  Immanuel's ground. 

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2.  When  I      touch    the  bles-sed      shore,  Back  the      clos  -  ing  waves  shall    roll ;  Death's  dark  stream  shall  nev-er      more      Part  from   thee    my    ravished  soul., 

3.  Thus,— Oh  !  thus,  an    entrance     give       To      the     land      of    cloudless       sky  ;  Hav  -  ing     known  it,  "Christ    to      live,"     Let    me  know    it,  "gain  to  die." 


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1.  Gracious     Spir-it — Love     di  -  vine!    Let    thy  light  with  -  in     me.  shine;   All    my  guil    -  ty    fears    re-  move;  Fill    me  with     thy    heavenly      love. 


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2.  Speak  thy  pard'ning  grace     to     me;      Set      the  burden'd    sin-  ner    free;  Lead  me     to       the   Lamb  of      God;  Wash  me     in       his     precious    blood. 

3.  Life    and  peace  to     me        im-part;    Seal     sal  -  va  -  tion     on     my  heart ;  Breathe  thyself     in  -  to      my  breast, — Earnest     of       ira  -  mor  -  tal      rest. 


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VAIL.   7s. 


Rev.  C.  W.  WOOD. 


5 


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1.  Come,  my  soul,     thy  suit  pre  -  pare  ;    Je  -  sus  loves      to       ans-wer. . . .  prayer;  Ho  him  -  self    in  -  vites  thee  near, — Bids  thee  ask  him,  waits     to      hear. 


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2.  Lord,  I      come      to     thee  for    rest;    Take  pos-ses  -  sion      of    my. ..  .breast;  There,  thy  blood-bought  right  maintain,  And  without    a      riv  -    al      reign. 

3.  While  I      am  a     pil  -  grim  here,     Let    thy  love     my    spir-it....  cheer;    As  my  guide,  my  guard,  my  friend,  Lead  me    to      my    journey's    end. 


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NEBRASKA.   7s. 


Dr.  L.  MASOX. 

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1.  Je  -  sus    comes  with   all    his  grace,  Comes  to     save      a      fall  -    en      race ;      Ob   -  ject      of     our    glorious  hope,     Je  -  sus  comes   to      lift    us      up. 

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2.  "Let    the      liv  -    jug  stones  cry     out;    Let    the   sons     of      A    -    bra'm  shout  :  Praise  we      all     our    low  -  ly  King  ;  Give  him  thanks,  rejoice,  and   sing. 

3.  We      are    now      his   law  -   ful    right  ;  Walk  as    chil  -  dren     of       the      light ;  We  shall      soon  ob  -  tain  the  grace,  Pure  in   heart,    to      see    his    face. 


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VIRGINIA.  7s.    Single. 


SIMEON  B.  MARSTT 


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i    1    nst.  the    Lord,    is     risen    to  -  day,     Sons    of    men  and    an  -  gels     say;    liaise  your  joys    and    tri  -  umphs  high,  Sing  ye  heav'ns,  and  earth  re  -  ply. 


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2.  Love's  re  -  deem  -  ing  work     is     done,  Fought  the  fight,  the     bat  -    tie     won  ;     Lo !    the  snn's      e  -  clipse    is      o'er,       Lo  !    he    sets     in    blood  no     more. 

3.  Lives     a    -    gain      our  glorious     King,  Where,  O  death,  is      now      thy     sting  ?  Once  he     died    our    souls     to    save,  Where's  thy  viet'  -ry,  boast-iug    grave? 


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BLACK  WALNUT.    7s.    Single. 


JOS.  B.  STURDEVANT. 


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1.  Soft  -  ly    now     the    light    of    day        Fades  up-  on    our  sight    a  -  way  ;    Free  from  care,  from  la  -  bor  free,         Lord,  we  would  commune  with  thee. 


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2.  Soon  from  us       the    light     of    day        Shall  for  -  ev  -  er    pass      a  -  way  ;     Then,  from  sin    and  sor  -  row  free,         Take  us,  Lord,  to     dwell  with  thee. 


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M02AET.    7s.    Single. 

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1.  Let    us,  with     a     cheer  -  ful  mind,  Praise  the  Lord,    for     he     is      kind  ;  For  his     mer  -  cies  shall     en  -  dure,     Ev  -  er    faith  -  ful,     ev  -  er      sure. 

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2    He,     with  all- command  -  ing  might,  Filled  the  new-mado  world  with  light  ;         For  his     mer  -  cies  shall     en  -  dure,     Ev  -  cr    faith  -  fnl,     ev  -  er      sure. 
3.   All     things  liv  -  ing  he     doth     feed,     His    full  hand  sup  -  plies  their  need  ;         For  h/i     mer  -  cies  shall     en  -  dure,     Ev  -  er     faith  -  ful,     ev   •  er      sure. 

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OTOCEHCE.   7s. 


CHESTER  G    AU.EM 


199 


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1.  Je  -  sus,     bo  -  lv,     uu  -  de  -  filed,       Lis  -  ten      to       a       lit  -  tie     child,     Thou  hast  sent  the    glorious     light,     Chas-ing     far     the     si  -  lent     night. 

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2.  Thou  hast  sent  the    sun     to      shine,     O'er  this     glorious   world  of    thine,    Warmth  to  give,  and     pleasant    glow,     On    each    ten  -  der  flow'r  bs  -  Low. 

3.  Make  me,  Lord,  o  -  be  -  dient,  mild,      As      be-comes    a      lit  -  tie     child,       All     day     long,  in       ev  -  ery     way,    Teach  me  what     to      do     and      say. 


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MARATHON.    7s. 


O.  R.  BARROWS. 


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1.   Depth    of    mer  -  cy,    can  there  be        Mer  -  cy  still      reserved     for     me?      Can     my  God    his     wrath  for  -  bear,       Me    the  chief  of      sin  -  ners  spare? 


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2.  I      have  long  with-stood  his  grace,  Long  provoked  him     to      his     lace ;  Would   not  hearken      to       his    calls,  Griev'd  him  by    a      thousand    tails. 

3.  Now   in  -  cline  me      to      re  -  pent,      Let     me  now    my    sins     la  -ment;  Now    my  foul      re  -    volt    de  -  plore,  Weep,  be  -  lieve,  and  sin      no     more. 


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RAPTURE.    7s. 


THEO.  K.  SEWARD. 


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1.  Hark  !  the  shout  of    rapturous  joy,     Bursting     forth  from  yon-der  cloud!      Je  -  sus  comes,  and  thro'  the    sky 

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2.  Hark !  the  trumpet's     aw  -  ful  voice  Sounds  a-broad   thro'  sea  and  land;       Let    his    peo  -  pie    now    re  -  joice  !  Their  re  -  demp  -  tioii    is     at     hand. 

3.  See!  the  Lord    ap  -  pears  in    view;  Heav'n  and  earth  be  -  fore  him  fly!        Rise,  ye  saints,  he  comes  for     you —  Rise     to     meet    him    in  the    sky. 

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701T  WEBER.    7s.    Single. 


VON'  TVEKEK.I823 


M^^-gJUn^sfej 


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Come,  my    soul,    thy     suit     pre  -  pare  ;     Je  -    sus     loves    to       an    -   swer  prayer  ;  He   him  -  self    in  -  vites  thee   near  ;  Bids  thee    ask   him,  waits   to     hear. 


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IIENDON.    7s.    Single. 


i 1— 

From  Rev.  Dr.  MALAX    1830 


To  thv  pastnres,fair  and  large,  Heavenly  Shepherd, lead  thy  charge  ;  And  my  couch  with  tenderest  care, Midst  the  springing  grass  prepare, Midst  the  springing  grass  prepare 


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HOLLEY.    7s.    Single. 


GEORGE  HEWS.    1835. 


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Come,    my      soul,  thy    suit    pre  -  pare  ;    Je  -    sus  loves    to      an  -  swer  prayer  ;  He  him  -  self    in  -  vites  thee     near,    Bids   thee    ask      him,  waits  to    hear. 


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(5th  P.  M.)  PLEYEL'S  HYMN.  7s.  Single,  i.  pleyel. 


Glo- ry    lie    lo    God   on  high,  God,  whose  glory  fills  the  sky  ;  Peace  on  earth  and  man  forgiven,  Man,  the  well  beloved  of  heaven. 


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Depth  of  mercy  !  can  there  be  Mercy  still  reserved  for  ine  ? 
M-  -«-  4*-  •  -*-   '£-  -m-  -(=-      A**.*   J^ 


7th  or  6th  P.  M.)        AMERMAN.    7s.  Double,  or  6  lines. 


-E^E|I^PPF^P 


HUBERT  P.  MAIN'. 


3=r- 


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Can  my  God  his  wrath  forbear  ?  Me.  the  chief  of  sinners,  spare  ? 


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Blessed  Saviour,  thee  I   love     All  my  other   joys   a  ■  bove  ;  All  my  hopes  in  thee  abide,  Thou  my  hope,  and  naught  beside  : 


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(9th  P.  M.) 

4-     '  ■   '" 


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Ev- er  let    my   glo- ry   be         On-  lj',  on  -  ly,  on  -  lv  thee. 

RATHBUN.    8s  I- 7s. 


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Light  of  those  whoRe  dreary   dwelling       Borders    on      the  shades  of  death,  Come,  and  thy  dear  self  |       re  -  vealing,         Dis  -  si  -  pate    the  clouds  be- neath. 


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COMELE.    7s.    6  lines. 


CHESTER  Q.  ALL  EX. 


201 


1.  Sav  -  iour,  hap-py    should  I      be,         Could  I      al 


ways  trust    in  thee  ;     Trust  thy  wis  -  dom     me     to     guide  ;  Trust  thy  goodness    to      pro-vide  ; 


2.  Trust  thee  as     the     on    -    ly    light         In     the  dark  -  est    hour     of  night ;   Trust  in    sickness,     trust  in     health  ;  Trust  in     pov  -  er  -  ty    and  wealth; 

3.  Trust  thy  blood  to    cleanse  my  soul  ;    Trust  thy  grace  to     make  me  whole  ;     Trust  thee  liv  -  ing,     dy  -  ing    too;      Trust  thee  all     my  journey  throiigh; 


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Trust  thy  sav  -  ing      love  and  power.Trust  thee  ev  -  ery    day  and  hour. 


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(GthP.M.)    DATSPRING.   7s.    6  lines. 


Wlf.  F.  SHERWIN. 


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Trust    in    joy,  and      trust  in  grief;    Trust  thy  promise     for    re  -  lief. 
Trust  thee  till     my      feet  shall  be        Plant-ed    on    the    crys-tal    sea. 


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1.  Christ,  whose  glo  -  ry        fills  the  skies, Christ,  the  true,  the  on  -  ly    light, 

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2.  Dark  and   cheer  -  less     is     the  morn,    If    thy  light    is     hid  from  me  ; 

3.  Vis  -    it,     then,  this     soul  of    mine  ;  Pierce  the  gloom  of  sin  and  grief  ; 

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Sun       of    righf-eous  -  ness   a    -  rise,     Triumph     o*er    the  shades  of  night :  Day-spring  from  on     high     be     near;  Day  -  star    in       my    heart  ap  -  pear. 


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Joy  -  less      is        the     day's  re  -  turn,     Till    thy  mer  -  cy's  beams    I      see, —  Till  they     in  -  ward  light    im  -  part, Warmth  and  gladness      to     my     heart. 
Fill       me,     ra  -  diant  Sun     di  -  vine;  Scat  -  ter    all      my    un    -  be  -lief;     More  and  more  thy  -  self    dis  -play,   Shin -ing     to       the     per  -  feet    day. 


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CHESTER  G.  ALLEN.    From  "Victory." 


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Be      of     sin    tbe     dou  -  ble   cure,     Save  from  wrath,  and  make  me  pure. 


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In      my  hand  no    price  I      bring  ;  Simp-ly      to      thy   cross   I      cling. 
Rock  of      A  -  ges  !  cleft  for    me,         Let    me   hide  my  -  self    in     thee  ! 


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(eth  p.  M.)  FRIEND.  7s.  6  lines. 


THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


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1.   Pit  -  y,    Lord !  the   child  of  clay,    Who  cnn  on  -    ly    weep  and  pray 
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2.  From  thy  flock,    a      straying  lamb,  Tender  Shepherd,  though  I       am  ; 

3.  Oh,  where  stillest  streams  are  poured,  Iu  green  pastures  lead  me,  Lord  ! 


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On  -   ly      on       thy    love    de  -  pend  .  Thou  who    art      the      sinner's    Friend— Thou,  the  sin  -  ner's    on  •  ly      plea —    Je  -  sus,     Saviour,      pit  -  y       me ! 
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Now,  up  -  on       the  mountains     cold,    Lost,    I       long    to      gain    thy     fold,      And   with  -  in    thine    arms  to       be: 
Bring  me    back,  where  an  -  gels   sound  Joy      to      the    poor  wanderer  found  ;  Ev  -  er  -  more  my     Shepherd    be  : 


Je  -  sus,     Saviour,      pit  -  y       me  ! 
Je  -  sus.    Saviour,      pit  -  y       me  ! 


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HARVEST  HOME.    7s.    Double. 


T.   F.  SEWAKD. 


203 


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1.  Come,   ye 


thankful     peo  -  pie,  come,    Raise  the      song  of      Harvest    Home,     All    is 

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safe  -  ly      gathered      in 


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2.  We      our  -    selves  are   God's  own  field,     Fruit  un  -    to       his    praise  to  yield;   Wheat  and      tares  to-  geth  -  er     sown,    Un  -  to        joy      or  sor- row  grown. 

3.  Then   the      church  tri  -  mnphant  come.   Raise  the      song    of    Harvest    Home,    All     are  safe  -  ly      gathered      in,      Free    from    sor  -  row,  free  from  sin. 


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God   our    ma  -  ker  doth   pro  -  vide       For    our  wants  to      be      sup  -  plied,    Come  to         God's  own  tern  -  pie,  come,    Raise  the      song  of    Har  -  vest  Home. 


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First  the    blade  and  then  the     ear.        Then  the    full    corn  shall   ap  -  pear  ;    Grant  a  Har  -  vest,  Lord,  that  we       Wholesome  grain  and  pure   may    be. 

There,  for- ev  -   er     pur  -  i  -    fled,       In    God's  gar- ner     to       a  -    bide  ;    Come,  ten       thousand     an-  gels   come,  Raise  the        glorious    Har  -  vest  Home. 


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FLORENCE.    7s. 


CHESTER  G.  AI.LF.N. 


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1.   Hark  !  the  her  -  aid    an  -  gels   sing, — Glo  -  ry       to     the       new- born  King  ;  Peace  on    earth,  and    mer  -  cy      mild;    God  and    sin  -  ners      re  -  con  -  ciled. 

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'2.  Joy  -  ful      all      ye      na  -   tions  rise. — Join  the    triumphs      of       the    skies  ;  With   an  -gel   -  ic      hosts   proclaim, —  Christ  is      born    in        Beth-le  -    hem. 
3.  Hail    the  heaven-born  Prince  of  peace  !  Hail  the    Sun    of       right- eousness  !  Light  and  life      to       all       he      brings, — Risen  with  heal-ing      in      his     wings 

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JOYFUL  MIND.    7s.   Double. 


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1.  Let      us     with       a  jo}r  -  ful  mind,  Praise  the  Lord,  for    hfl      is     kind  ;    For    his     mer-cies       shall  en  -  dure,      Ev  -  er    faith  -  fill,      ev  -  er      erne. 

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3.  All      his       crea  -  tures  God  doth  feed,     His     full  hand  sup  -  plies  th':ir  need,  Let    us     therefore      war  -  Lie    forth     His  high    rna  -  jes  -    ty    and  worth. 


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.     (High       in    yon  -  der  realms  of    light    Dwell  the     raptured    saints  a  -  bove 
(Far         be-yond  our    fee   -  ble    sight,  Hap -py      in     Im  -  man  -  uel's  love. 


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1.  Pii  -  grim,  bur  -deu'd  with  thy    siu,       Come  a  -  way    to      Zi  -  on's   gate;  There,  till   mer  -  cy  speaks  with  -  in,    Knock,  and  weep,  and    watch,  and  wait  : 


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2.  Hark,  it      is      the     Saviour's  voice  !  "Welcome,    pilgrim,     to      thy    rest!"  Now  with  -  in      the   gate,    re  -  joice,     Safe,  and  owned,  and  bought,  and  blest : 

3.  Ho  -   ly      pil  -  grim,  what  for    thee        In       a      world  like  this     re  -  mains  ?  From  thy  guarded    breast  shall  flee      Fear,  and  shame,  and  doubts,  and  pains  : 


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Kuock — he  knows  the    sinner's      cry  ;  Weep — he      loves  the        mourner's  tears  ;  Watch,  for  sav-  ing  grace  is      nigh  ;     Wait,  till     heavenly       grace  appears. 


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Safe,  from  all      the  lures  of     vice  ;  Owned,  by   joys    the  con  -  trite  know  ;  Bought,  by  love,  and  life   the    price  ;    Blest,  the   might-y  debt    to   owe. 

Fear — the  hope  of    heaven  shall  fly,    Shame,  from  glo  -  ry's        view    re-  tire  ;  Doubt,  in     full    be-  lief  shall   die,        Pain,    in    end-  less      bliss   ex-pire. 


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1.  Haste,  0    sin  -  Tier !  now   be   wise;      Stay  not  for      the   mor  •  row's  sun  :      Wis  -  dom  if       you  still  des-pise,      Hard  -  er    is        it      to         be    won. 

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2.  Haste,  and  mer  -  cy    now  im  -  plore  ;   Stay   not   for      the   mor -rows  sun,      Lest    thy    sea  -  son  should  be  o'er        Ere      the  mor  -  row  is         be-  trim. 

3.  Haste,  O     sin  -  ner  !  now  re  -  turn  ;     Stay  not  for      the   mor  -  row  s  sun,      Lest    thy  lamp  should  cease  to  burn    Ere       sal  -  va  -  tion's  work   is      done. 


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NORWOOD.    7s.    Double. 


T.  J.  COOK,  bv  permission 
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1.   Safe  -  ly     thro'      a  -  notli  -  er    week     God  has  brought  us      on     our    way;    Let    us    now      a       bless-ing     seek,     Wait-ing    in      his  courts    to-day: 


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2.  While  we     seek      sup-plies     of    grace,  Thro' the  dear      Re-deem  -  er's  name,   Show  thy  re     -    con  -  cil  -  ing    face— Take  a  -  -way      our    sin  and  shame  ; 

3.  Here     we    come  thy   name     to     praise,  Let      us    feel      thy  pres  -  enee  near  ;   May  thy  glo    -  ry    meet  our    eyes,  While  we    in        thy  house  ap  -  pear  : ' 


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of      all         the  week    the     best,     Em  -  blem  of         e    -  ter  -  nal       rest,  Day  of      all       the    week     the   best,     Emblem     of      e    -    ter  -  nal      rest. 


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From   our     world  -  ly     carts  set     free,     May     we     rest      this  clay      in       thee,     From  our  world-ly    cares    set     free,     May    we     rest  this    day      in        thee. 
Here      af  -  ford        us,  Lord,    a       taste      Of      our    ev    -    er  -  last  -  ing   feast,  Here  af  -  ford      us,  Lord,     a      taste      Of    our    ev  -  er  -  last  -  ing     feast. 


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1T.M.  MASON. 


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KINGDOM.    7s.    Single. 


1.    With  my     substance  I    will     lion  -  or       My  Ee  -  deem  -  er  and   my     Lord  ;  Were  ten  thousand  worlds  my  man  -  or,       All  were  nothing     to    his      word. 


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2.  While  the  her  -  olds  of    sal  -    ra  -  tion     His    a  -  bound-ing  grace  pro  -claim,     Let  his  friends  of    ev  -  ery  sta  -    tion,   Glad-ly     join     to  spread  his    fame, 

3.  Be        his     kingdom  now  pro  -  mot  -  ed,     Let  the  earth  her  mon-arch    know  ;    Be    my     all       to    him  de  -  vot  -  ed  ;      To    my  Lord  my    all    I        owe. 

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(7th  P.  !!.) 


HEART'S  DESIRE.    7s.    Double. 


MTU.  F.  SHERWIN. 


207 


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1.  Light  of    life, — ser  -  aph  -  ic    fire, —  Love    di-  vine, — thy  -  self   ini  -  part :        Ev  -  ery  faint -ing   soul    inspire,         Shine  in    ev  -   ery    drooping  heart: 

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Fill      us   with   thy   glo  -  rious  power,  Set    us    free    from   all     our    sin : 


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Ev  -  ery  mournful     sin-  ner  cheer,    Scat  -  ter  all     our    guilt  -  y  gloom;   Son     of    God,    ap  -    pear  !  ap  -  pear  ! —      To      thy  hu  -  man    temples   come. 
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Noth  -  ing  more  can     we       re -quire, —  We    will   co  -  vet    noth-ing  less;      Be    thou  all      our     hearts' de  -  sire, —        All     our  joy,    and    all    our  peace, 


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HUNT.    7s.    Single. 


HUBERT  P.  MAIN'. 


1.  Thou,  from  whom  we  nev  -  er      part,     Thou,  whose  love  is      ev  -    ery-where,  Thou,  who  ses  -  est     ev  -  ery    heart,     List  -  en      to      our    evening   prayer. 
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2.  Fa  -  ther,  fill      our  hearts  with  love,      Love   un  -  fail  -  ing,  full    and  free  ;    Love  that  no      a  -  larm  can   move,    Love    that    ev  -    er    rests    on    thee. 

3.  Heavenly    Fa  -  ther !  thro'  the    night      Keep  us      safe  from  ev  -  ery    ill ;       Cheer-  ful  as      the   morning    light,     May      we    wake   to      do      thy  will. 

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(7th  P.  M.) 


GREENWOOD.    7s.    Double. 


Arranged  by  K.  IVES.  jr.   1846. 


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me;    Now,      be  -  fore       the        th___ 

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1.  Who        are   these   in       bright   ar  -   ray,         This       ex    -     ult    -     ing,       hap-    py  throng,    Round  the      al    -     tar        night   and      day,        Hymn-ins    one         tri    -    urmh  -  ant    sonc  ? 

2.  These  through  fi  -  ery       tri    -    ais      trod :      These     from    great       af    -     flic  -  tious  came ;    Now,      be  -  fore       the        throne  of        God,        Sealed   with   his         al    -    mig'ht  -  y       name  ■ 


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VTor  -  thy       is       the     Lamb,  once      slain,       Rless-ing,     lion  -  oi 
Clad      in        rai  -  ment  pure    and        white,     Vic-   tor  -  palms  in 


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;lo  -    ry,      power,    Wis  -  dora,  rich  -  es        to         oh    -     tain.        New        do  -    min    -    ion  ev   -    ery      hour.' 

ev   -    ery      hand  :    Thro'   their  great   Re  -   deem  -  er's       might,     More      than     con    -    quer    -    ors      they     stand. 

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(7th  P.  M.) 


NASSAU.    7s.    Double. 


DR.  THOS.  HASTINGS.   1835. 


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(Light  of     life,--  se    -    raphic    fire,—  Love  divine,—  thy-self  impart :  \ 
Ev   -ery  faint-ing       soul  inspire  :  Shine  in   every  drooping  heart :)   Ev 


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ery  mournful   sinner  cheer  ;  Scatter  all    our   guilt-y  gloom  :  Son  of  God  appear !  appear  !— To  thy  hu-  man  temples  come. 


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(7th  P.  M.) 


(Jc  -  sua  lov-er   of    my  sou),   Let  me   to    thy  bo  -  som   fly,  \ 

While  the  nearer  waters  roll,  While  the  tempest  still  is  nigh  ;     J  Hide  me,  0 


MARTY1T.    7s.    Double. 


SIMEON  B.  MARSH,  1834. 


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my    Saviour,  hide,        Till  the  storm  of  life   is       past;        Safe  in -to  the  haven  guide,    0    receive  my  soul  at    last. 


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(7th  P.  M.) 


BENEVENTO.    7s.    Double. 


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SAMUEL  WEBBE.   1770 


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While,  with  ceaseless  course,  the  sun  Hast-ed  thro'  the   for-  mer  year,    Ma  -ny  Bouls  their  race  have  run,  Never  more  to  meet  us    here  ;  Fixed  in  an  e-  ternal  state.  They  have  done  with  all  below  ; 

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We      a     lit  -  tie   Ion- gcr  wait ;  Rat  how   lit- tie  none  can  know. 


(8th  P.  M.) 


PORTER.    8s,  7s  &  4s. 


THEO.  F.  13EWARD. 


209 


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1     <  Songs  a  -  new     of  hon  -  or    fram-ing,         Sing  ye    to      the  Lord    a  -  lone  ;     ) 

(  All      his  wond'rous  works  proclaiming, —  Je-sus  wond'rous  works  hast  done,  f    Glorious  vie  -  to  -  ry,     glorious  vic-to  -  ry,  His  right  hand  and  arm  have  won. 


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0    (Shout  a-loud,    and  hail  the     Sav  -  lour  ;      Je-sus,  Lord  of    all     pro-  claim; ) 

"    (  As        ye  tri  -  umph  in     his    fav  -    or,         All    ye  lands,  de-clare  his     fame.    )  Loud  re   -  j 


oic   -   ing,    loud  re  -  joic  -  ing,     Shout  the  hou-ors     of      his  name. 


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LETCHER.    8s,  7s  5;  4s. 


J.    H.  TENXEY. 


1.  An-gels  !  from  the  realms  of  glo  -  ry,       Wing  your  flight    o'er  all     the     earth 


Ye,  who  sang   cre-a-tion's  sto  -  ry,     Now  pro -claim  Messiah's     birth  : 


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2.  Shepherds  !  in       the  fields  a  -  bid  -  ing,     Watching     o'er     your  flocks  by     night  ;  God  with  man  is  now  re  -  sid  -  ing,   Yonder     shines  the  heavenly  light  ; 


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Come  and  wor-ship,  come  and  worship,     Worship  Christ,  the  new-born      King,    Come  and  worship,  come  and  worship, Worship  Christ,  the  new-born  King. 


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Come  and  wor-ship,  come  and  worship,     Worship  Christ,  the  new-born     King,     Come  and  worship,  come  and  worship, Worship  Christ,  the  new-born  King. 


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210 


(8th  P.  M.) 


St.  JOHN.    8s,  7s  &  4s. 


THEO.  F.  SEWAKD. 


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1.  Thou,  O  Lord, wilt  nev  -  er  leave  me,  Thou  wilt  nev  -  er    me    for  -  sake;  Thou  wilt  keep,  and    thou    wilt  save  me,   While  thy    Word  my  guide    I    mako  : 


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2.  A\  hen  my  soul  is    dark  and  clouded,    Torn  with  doubt,  and  worn  with  care,  Thro'  the  vail     by     which  'tis  shrouded,  Light  from  heav'n  will  soon     ap  -  pear  ; 

3.  When  myfee-ble  flame  is    dy  -  ing,  And    my     soul     a  -  bout  to     soar       To  that  land  where  pain    and  sigh  -  ing   Shall    be     heard  and  known  no  more  ; 


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(8th  p.m.)    ORCHARD.    8s,  7s  &  4s. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN 


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Save    fmm  e  -  vil,  save  from  e  -  vil,     For    thy  name  and  mercy's  sake. 


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And     thy  presence,  and  thy  presence     Ban  -  ish  ev  -  ery  doubt  and  fear. 
Thou  wilt  fill  me,  thou  wilt   fill  in e     With   thy  presence  ev  -  er  -  more. 


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1.   See,  from  Zi-on's     sa  -  cred  mountain, Streams  of  liv-ing     wa  -  ter  flow  ! 


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2.  Thro'  ten  thousand  channels,  flowing,  Streams  of  |  mer-  cy     find  their  way  ; 

3.  Trees  of  life,  the  banks  a  -  dom-ing,  Yield  their  fruit  to      all     a  -  round. 


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God  has  opened     there  a     fountain  That  supplies  the  plains    be  -  low  :     They  are  bles  -  sed,  they  are  bles  -  sed,     Who    its      sovereign    vir  -  tues    know. 


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Life,  and  health,  and  joy  be-stow-ing,  Mak -ing    all  a  -  round  look  gay  :     O     ye     na  -  tions  !     O     ye    na  -  tions  !    Hail   the     long  -  ex  -  pect  -  ed     day. 
Those  who  eat  are  saved  from  mourning.Pleasure  comes,  and  hopes  abound:  Fair  their  por-tion  ! — fair  their  por-tion  ! — End  -less     life,   with    glo  -  ry  crowned. 


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(8th  P.  M.) 


ADELIA.    8s,  7s  &  4s. 


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CHESTER  G.  ALLEN.      <41X 


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1.  Guide    me,   0    thou  great  Je  -  ho  -  vah,  Pil  -  grim  thro' this  bar  -  ren  laud  :       I      am  weak — but  ttiou  an  mignc-y  ;  Hold  me    with  thy  power- ful  hand 
*     P*     .        *» ! *     I         * '*»     .       i  I fiL_L^  -^  i         >     ^ 


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2.  0  -  pen  now  the    crys  -  tal  fountain,  Whence  the  heal-ing     wa  -  ters  flow  ;     Let  the  fie  -    ry,  cloud -y  pil  -    lar,     Lead  me    all    my    jour -ney  through, 

3.  When      I     tread  the  verge   of  Jor  -  dau,    Bid     my  anx-iou.s     fears  sub-side  :    Bear  me  thro'  the  swell-in g  cur  -  rent ;  Land  me   safe  on      Canaan's    side  ; 


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THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


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Bread    of  hea  -  ven,  Bread   of  hea  -    ven,  Feed  me    till     I      want    no  more. 


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Strong  De-liv  - 'rer,   Strong  De-liv     -    'rer,  Be  thou  still  my  strength  and  shield. 
Songs    of  prais-es,   Songs  of  prais  -    es      I       will     ev  -  er     give     to    thee. 


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1.  Lo  !  he  cometh— countless  trumpets  Wake  to  life  the  slumb'ring  dead; 


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2.  Full     of    joy  -  ful     ex  -  pec  -  ta-tion,  Saints  be-hold  the  Judge  appear! 

3.  Come,  ye  bles-sed    of    my     Father,    En  -  ter    in-  to.   life  and  joy; 


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Mid      ten  thousand  saints  and    an-gels.      See  their  great,  ex  -  alt  -  ed     Head  ;        Hal  -  le  -  lu  -  jah  !     Hal  -  le  -  lu  -  jab.  !  Welcome,  welcome     Son  of  God  ! 


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Truth    and  jus  -  tice     go      be  -  fore  him — Now  the    joy  -  ful     sen  -  tence  hear  :  Hal    -    le  -  lu  -  jah  !  Hal  -    le  -  lu  -  jah  !  Welcome,  welcome  Judge  di  -  vine  ! 
Ban  -  ish    all     your  fears  and     sor-rows  ;  End- less  praise  be    your  em  -  ploy  ;   Hal    -    le  -  lu  -  jah  !  Hal  -    le  -  lu  -  jah  !  Welcome,  welcome      to   the  skies! 


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(8th  P.  M.) 


BENEDICTION.    8s,  7s  &  4. 

SOT.O. 


r.  j.  cook. 

By  Der.  of  BIGI.OW  &  MAW. 
CnORDS. 


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Fill  our  hearts  with  joy  and      peace  ;  Let    us  each,  thy  love  pos- sess  -  ing,     Triumph      in     re  -  deem  -  ing    grace. 

Pi  l1    1 


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Lord  dis- missus  with  thy  bless  -    ing,      Fill  our  hearts  with  joy  and      peace; 


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Triumph      in     re  •  deem  -  mg    grace. 

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O      re  -    fresh  us,  Trav'ling   thro'  this  wil  -  der  -  ness, 


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O        re    -    fresh  us,    Trav'ling    thro'  this    wil  -  der  -  ness. 


ISS^EiElH 


O     re  -    fresh  us,    0      re  -    fresh  us,  Trav'ling   thro' this   wil-  der  ■  ness.,       0      re  -    fresh  us,    O       re    -    fresh  us,   Trav'ling    thro'  this    wil -der-  ness. 


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(8lh  P.  M.) 


1st. 


HUBERT.    8s,  7s  &  4. 

2d. 


Dr.  W.  J.  PALMER. 


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t^EF^E 


i  Lord,  dismiss  us  with  thy  blessing,  Fill  our  hearts  with  joy  and  peace  ; 

1  L  '  ach  thy  love  possess-iug,   [  omit ]    Triumph  in  redeeming  grace  :  Oh,  refresh    ns,  Oh,  re-  fresh  us,  Trav'ling  thro'  this  wilderness  ! 


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!  :,  ik,  b  wi  1  ado  -  ra  -  tio.n,  For  the  Gospel's  joyful  sound  ; 


ay 


,•  the   fruits  of  thy  sal  •  va  -  tiou,  [  omit ]  In  our  hearts  and  lives  abound  ;  May  thy  presence,  May  thy  presence  With  us  evermore  be  found. 


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COMFORT.    8s&7s. 


GEn.  .1    WEBB. 


213 


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i — p-F1-*— H-; g-F-     r 


1.  Cease  ye  mourners,  cease  to  languish  O'er  the  grave  of  those  you  love  ;    Pain,  and  death,  ana  night  ana  an  -  guisri     En  -  ter    not  the  world     a    -  be 


2.  While  our  si-lent  steps  are  straying,  Lone-ly  thro' night's  deep'ning  shade,  Glory's  bright-est  beams  are  play  -  ing  Round  th'im-mor-tal    spir  -  it's    head. 

3.  Light  and  peace  at  once  de  -  riv-ing,  From  the  hand  of  God  most  high  ;      In     his     glo-rious  pres  -  ence  liv  -  ing,     They  shall  nev  -  er,  nev    -    er      die. 


£?=2rp=» 


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(9th  P.  M.) 


g££ 


H-^&- 


J^ZZMt 


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£21 


LAMBILLOTTE.  8s  &  7s.    Single. 


From  "Lambillotte  " 
Harmonized  by  B.  C.  UNSELD. 


riggj  —  3 


1.  Zi  -  on,  drea-ry    and       in     anguish,     In      the    des-ert    hast  thou  strayed  !  Oh,  thou  weary,  cease  to     languish,     Je  -  sus  shall  lift    up      thy    head 


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2.  Still  la  -  menting  and       be  -  moaning,'Mid     thy    fol  -  lies  and    thy     woes!  Soon  re-pent-ing,  and    re  -  turn-in",     All     thy  sol    -    i  -    tude  si    11  close 

3.  Tho'  be  -  night-ed   and     for  -  sak  -  en,  Tho'     af  -  flict  -  ed  and    dis  -  tress'd;  His    al  -  might-y  arm  shall  wak-en,      Zi  -  on's  Kin"  sh;' 


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(9th  P.  M.) 


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MACOK    8s  &  7s    Double. 

Is?  iirae.    . 

*-« -7 


^— ^-l^-(?=^ 


■ill    give  thee  rest. 


,       |    |  1st  time.    (       \2d  time.    Fixe. 

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T.  J.  COOK,  bv  permission 
of  BIGLOW  &  MAIN. 


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,    j  Je  -  sus,  I    my  cross  have  taken,    All     to  leave,  and  fol  -  low  thee;  > 

\  Naked,  poor,  despised,  for-saken,  Thou  from  hence  my (all  shalt   b 


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I         i          I 
d.  c.  Yet,  how  rich  is  my  con  -  di  -  tion  ;  God  and  heav'n  are still  my  own. 


Per  -  ish    ev  -  ery  fond  am-bi  -tion,  All  I've  sought  and  hoped  and  known: 


Trajnia^: 


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214 


(9th  P.  M.) 


HAPPY  SOUL.    8s  &  7s.    Double. 

Fine. 


WM.  F.  SHERWIS. 


•4: 


£ 


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,     j  Hap  -  py     soul,  thy     clays  are  end-  ing,    All      thy  mourning      days    be  -  low;   1 

I  Go, —  the      an  -  gel  guard  at  -  tend-ing,— To      the  sight    of      Je    -  sus      go.    )  Wait-ing    to      re  -  ceive  thy  spir  -  it,     Lo  !  the  Saviour  stands  a  -  bove  ; 
d.  c.   Shows  the  pur  -  chase  of      his     mer  -  it,      Keach-es     out     the    crown  of     love. 


V 


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0    (  Strug-gle  through  thy  lat  -  est    pas  -  sion,  To      thy    great  lie  -  deem-er's  breast :  > 

J  To        his     ut  -  ter  -  most  sal  -  va  -  tion,    To      his     ev    -    er  -  last  -  ing    rest.  J   For     the    joy    he      sets  be  -  fore  thee,  Bear  a   mo-men  -  ta  -  ry  pain  ; 
d.  c.  Die,      to      live    a        life     of      glo  -  ry  :      Suf  -  fer,  "with    the    Lord     to    reign. 


i*4: 


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(9th  P.  M.) 


AMPEIA.    8s&7s.    Double. 


Dr.  THOMAS  HASTINGS. 


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1.  Je-sus,  hail  !  enthroned  in  glo  -  ry,     There  for  -  ev  -  er        to      a  -  bide  ;      All  the  heavenly  hosts  a  -  dore  thee,    Seat  -  ed      at       thy     Fa  -  ther's  side  : 
3— **-** n 1  ,    ,     H n ■ 1 ^-^      !^      » „-, 1 <- 


& 


2.  Worship,  honor,  power,  and  blessing,    Thou  art    wor-thy      to       re  -  ceive  ;     Loudest  praises,  with-out    ceas  -  ing,    Meet    it      is        for      us    to        give. 


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There  for  sinners  thou  art  plead-ing  ;    There  thou  dost  our  place  pre  -  pare  :  Ev  -  er      for      us        in  -  ter  -  ced  -  ing,     Till      in      glo  -    ry      wo  ap  -  pear. 
■A  -        -4-i-H -—I l-n^-JVJ H-T-, ™ , 1 _-£-J^-^ —J-  -J-  -^-- 1—  ' 


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Help,  ye  bright  an-gel  -  ic     spir  -  its  ;  Bring  your  sweetest,    no  -  blest  lays  ;  Help  to    sing     our      Saviour's  mer  -  its  ;     Help  to      chant  Iiu  -  manuel's  praise. 


*::->=•: 


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(Olh  P.  M.) 


TEE  PENITENT.    8s  &  7s.    Double. 


=fg= 


:fi: 


CHESTER  G   ALLEN.     £\.& 

Fixe. 


IT 


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t*— bi»— b»- 


:^=: 


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=tz= 


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SaS 


3 


^— i 


1.  Can     my  soul  find  rest  from  sor-row.     Can  my  sins    for  -  giv-en      be,     Must    I     wait    un  -  til     to  -  mor-row,     Ere    my  Saviour  speaks  to  me?     Will    he 

d.  s.  Will     he     lift    this  vale  of    blindness,  And  re  -  move  this  deadly  pain  ? 


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2.   O 


the  darkness,  how  it     thickens.     Like  the  brooding  of    des  -  pair  !  And   my   soul  with  -  in  me   sickens—    God,  ir.    mer  -  cy,  hear  my  prayer  !  Give  me 

D.s.  Help  me,   save  me,     or     I     per  -  ish,     Take  a  -way  this  aw  -  ful   night! 
3.  Now    he  hears  me,  he    will  save  me,      I       be  -  hold   his  shining     face,  Hear  him  whis-per     he  will  have  me —  O      the    mir  -  a  -  cle     of    grace  !    I     will 

d.  s.  Fills    my  soul,     O,  glo  -  ry,  glo  -  ry  !    With  the   blessings  of    his    love. 


gjS=£ 


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SUSIE.    8s  &  7s.      Peculiar. 


-¥—*- 


HUBERT  P.   M.AIX. 


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■& — 


speak  in  words  of  kindness  ?  Will    he  wash     a-way  my    sin  ? 


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but       a  hope    tocher -ish,    Give   me  just     one  ray  of    light — ■ 
joy        to    tell  the  sto  -  ry      How   he     com  -eth  from  a  -  bove — 


4=£: 


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1.   Je-sus, 

i 

i 

am 

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nev  -  er 

h  1 

wea  -  rv, 

When  up 

-on 

[— | 

the    bed     of 

— s1 

pain, 

r— 1             rj 

2.  Dearest  Saviour !     go     not  from     me  ; 

3.  Both  mine  arms  1*11  clasp  a-round  thee, 

Let  thy 
And  my 

pres  ■ 
head 

-^ e> ap — 

enee  still      a  - 
up  -  on     thy 

bide  : 
breast  ; 

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If    thy  presence     on  -  ly  cheer    me,      All  my  loss     I  count  but    gain,     Ev  -  er  near    me,    ev  -  er  near     me,     Ev  -  er    near     me,  Lord,   re     -    main. 
-iH-iS      !  N       ■      JV-^-r-n-^r-Hir, ^-1 r-^H     ,.        N      *■     I-  ■  -r— tt^-M-h  -4-r 


3=R 


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Look  in  tenderest  love  up  -  on        me—  As   I'm  nest-ling  by    thy    side  :    Dearest  Saviour  ! — dearest  Sav-iour  ! — Who  for  suff  -ring  sin    -  ners      died. 
For  my  wea  -  ry  soul  has  found    thee    Such  a  per-fect,  per  -  feet    rest;     Dearest  Saviour! — dearest  Sav-iour! — Now    I  know  that    I        am        blest! 


M 


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3 


216 


(9th  P.  M.) 


CALNEH.    Ss&7s.    Double. 


T.  F.  SEWARD. 


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1.   Take  my  heart,    O     Father,    take     it!      Make  and  keep     it     all  thine  own  ;     Let  thy  Spir  -    it   melt  and  break  it — This  proud  heart    of      sin     and  stone. 


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2.    Ev  -  er      let        thy  grace  surround  it  ;   Strengthen  it      with  power  di-vine,      Till  thy  cords    of    love  have  bound  it  :   Make  it      to         be    who-  ly   thine. 


V-g  -m— J-\^—  ^—m=3-\^- 


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Father,    make     it  pure  and  low  -  ly,      Fond  of  peace,  and  far  from  strife  ;  Turning  from     the  paths  un- ho  -    ly  Of   this  vain      and    sin-  ful      life. 


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May  the   Ijlood    of    Je  -  sus  heal     it,       And  its   sins       be   all    for  -  given ;  Ho  -  ly    Spir  -    it,  take  and   seal     it,         Guide  it    in        the    path    to    heaven. 


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(9th  P.  M.) 


TABERNACLE.    8s  &  7s.    Single. 


WM.  F.  SHERWIN'. 


1 


:4E^: 


3= 


t= 


i:p=£ 


3= 


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3= 


£ 


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1.  Call      Je  -  ho-  vah  thy    sal-vation,  Rest    beneath   th'  Almighty's    shade;     In    his     se  -  cret  hab  -  i-    ta  -  tion       Dwell,  nor  ev  -  er      be      dismayed. 


1-X^- 


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1— — 1 — 0- 


j    ,■    1  J       j    ■       j— ri 


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2.  Since,  with  pure  and  firm   af- fection,        Thou    on    God    hast  set  thy    love,      With  the  wings  of    his      pro-tection         He    will  shield  thee  from   a  -  bove. 

3.  Thou   Shalt  call    on    him    in    trouble,         He      will   heark-en,     he    will    save;      Here,  for  grief,  re- ward   thee  double,       Crown  with  life    be  -  yond  the  grave. 


:rt 


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22: 


m^FFf=^^m 


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(Oth  P.  M.) 


FULL  SALVATION.    8s  &  7s.  Double. 


VfM.  F.  SXIERWIN'. 


&r? 


:£=± 


H^ 


'W=W- 


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4- 


:p:rp=*z=p: 


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1.  Know,  my    soul,  tby    full    sal  -  va  -  tion  ;  Rise  o'er  sin    and    fear    and    care  ;    Joy    to      find    in      ev  -  ery    sta  -  tion.  Something  stdl  to        do      or      bear  : 


>  4: ; ^- — » **  - 


*—** 


pq     -  i    i — i-j-i z=      [f~—  ,       i 

-a» S'ar^d *— i 1 — H — * 

J_ff — G—m * — L* « ^-1 — u-« ^ -j- 


s=£5t 


2.   Ilasto    thee  on     from  grace  to      glo  -  ry,      Armed  by  faith  and  winged  by  prayer  :  Heaven's  eter  -  nal   day's  be-  fore  thee  ;  God's  own  hand  shall  guide  thee  there. 


mz 


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Think  what  Spirit  dwells  within   thee  ;  Think  what  Father's  smiles  are   thine;    Think  what  Je  -  sus    did      to      win   thee  :  Child  of  heaven,  canst  thou  re  -  pine? 


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Soon  shall  close  thy  earthly    mission  ;   Soon  shall  pass   thy     pil  -  grim  days  ;      Hope  shall  change  to  glad    fru  -  i    -    tion,  Faith  to    sight,  and  prayer  to  praise. 


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VOICE  OF  MERCY.    8s  &  7s. 


WM.  F.  MEYER. 


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1.     On      the  brink   of     fie  -  ry      ru  -   in,      Jus  -  tice  with   a      flam  -  ing   sword,   Was    my  guilt  -  y      soul    pur-su-   ing,   When  I      first   be -held  my    Lord. 


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2.  "Sin  -  ner,"  he     exclaimed,  "I    love  theo  With  au     ev  -  er  -  last  -  ing    love  ;    Jus  -  tice  has     in      me     approved  thee  ;  Thou  shalt  dwell  with  me  a-bove." 


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E.  MOORE. 


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1.  Crown  liis  bead  with  endless  bless-ings     Who  in     God  the  Fa  -  ther's      name,       With  com-pas  -  sion  nev-er  ceas  -  ing,  Comes  sal  -  va-tion  to    pro  -  claim. 


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2.  Lo,  Je  -  ho  -  Yah,  we     a  -  dore     thee  ;  Thee  our  Saviour  !  Thee  our 

3.  Je  -  sus,  thee  our   Saviour    hail  -  ing.     Thee  our  God  in  praise  we 


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God  !       From  his  throne  his  beams  of  glo  -  ry,    Shine  thro'  all  the  world  a  -  broad, 
own;      Highest    hon  -  ors  nev  -  er    fail  -    ing,  Rise     e    -  tor-  nal  round  thy  throne. 


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ILiil  ve  saints,     who  know  his  fa  -  vor,  Who  with-iu 


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his  gates  are  found,     Hail  ye  saints, 


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th'exalt-ed  Sav  -  iour,     Let  his  courts     with  praise  resound. 

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his  light  a  -  ris  -  es,  Brightest  beam         of  truth  and  grace;     Biud,  oh  bind 
Now  ye  saints,     his  power  con-fess-ing,    In  your  grate     -    ful  strains  a  -  dore  ;    For   bis   mer 


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your  sac-ri  -  li  -    ces,      In    bis  courts      your  offerings  place. 

ey  nev  -  er  ceas  -  ing,  Flows  and  flows        for  ev  -  er     more. 


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MURRAY.    8s  5.  7s. 

35= 


T.J.  COOK. 


1.  Cease  ye    mourners,  cease  to  lau  -  guisb,  O'er  the  grave    of    those  yoit     love:  Pain,  and  death,  and  night,  and  anguish,    Eu-ter     not    the  world  a  -  bove. 


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2.  While  our     si  -  lent  steps  are  stray-ing     Lonely  through  night's  deep'ning  shade.  Glory's  brightest  beams  are  play-ing,  Round  the  hap-py  christian's  head. 
a.  Light  and  peace  at    once  de   -  riv  -  ing,  From  the  band    of    God  most   high,     In    his    glorious     presence  liv  -  ing,    They  shall  nev  -  er,  nev-er      die. 


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(9th  P.  M.) 


EVENING  SONG.    8s  &  7s.    Single. 


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HENRY  HARDING. 


219 


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1.  Sav  -  iour,  breathe  an  eve-ning  blessing,     Ere    re  -    pose  our    spir  -  its    seal  ;     Sin  and  want  we    come  con  -  fessing,  Thou  canst  save  and  thou  canst  heal. 


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I  '  I  > — .      I  ' 

2.   Should  swift  death  this  night   o'er-take  us,     And  our    couch  be  -  come  our  tomb,     May  the  morn  in  heaven  a  -  wake  us.  Clad    in     light  and  deathless  bloom. 


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1 — I— 


(9th  P.  M.) 


Mc  NAUGHTON.    8s  &  7s.    Single. 


Dr.  M   J.  HUNGER. 


IB: 


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1.  Come,  thou  long        ex-pect-ed  Je  -  sus,      Born  to  set thy  peo-ple    free;    From  our  fears       and  sins  re-lease  us,    Let  us     find  our  rest  in     thee. 


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2.  Is-rael's  strength     and  con-sol  -  a  -  tion,     Hope  of  all the  earth  thou  art;    Dear  de  -  sire  of  ev-ery  na  -  tion,  Joy  of      ev    -    -  ery  longing  heart. 

>   |*  p-m—  I    ,~~n 

1 1'-1-'!?  a 


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(9th  P.  M.) 


STEVENS.    8s  ^  7s.    Double. 

Fink. 


HUBERT  P.MAIN. 


Ii.  c 


53-^3 


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*     (  Hark  !  the  notes  of   an  -  gels,  sing  -  ing,  Glo  -  ry,  glo  -  ry     to    the  Lamb!  ) 

(All        in  heaven  their  tri  -  bute  bring-ing,  Eais-ing  high  their  Saviour's  name,  i  Ye    for  whom  his    life     was     giv    -en,     Sa  -  cred  themes  to  yon  be  -  long 
d.  c.  Come,  as  -  sist    the  choir  of    hea  -  ven  ;  Join  the    ev  -  er  -  last-ing     song. 


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0    5  Fill'd  with  ho  -    ly     e  -  mu  -  la  -  tion,   We      u  -  nite  with  those  a  -  bove:    ) 

i  Sweet  the  theme — a  free    sal  -  va  -  tion — Fruit  of    ev  -  er  -  last  -  ing  love.     )  Endless 
D.  c.  Glo  -  rv.  hon  -  or,  pow'r,  and  blessing.     Be     for  -  cv  -  er     to     the  Lamb. 


life      in    him     pos  -  sess  -  ing,  Let     us  praise  his  gracious  name: 


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220 


(9th  P.  M.) 


EMPEROR'S  HYMN.    8s&7s.    Double. 


HAYDIT. 


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1.  Je  -  sus!  hail  !  enthroned  in  glo  -  ry,  There  for    ev  -  er        to      a  -  bide  ;    All      the  heavenly    host    a  -  dore  thee.  Seat  -  ed     at      thy     Fa-ther's    side 


J L 


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2.  Wor  -  ship,  honor,  power,  and  blessing, Thou  art  wor-thy       to      re  -  ceive:     Loudest    praises,     with -out    ceas-ing,     Meet    it      is        for    us       to      give. 


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There  for  sinners  thou  art  pleading,  There  thou  dost  our  place  pre  -  pare;      Ev  -  er      for       us 


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Help,  ye  bright  an-gel  -  ic   spir  -  its  !  Bring  your  sweetest,  no-blest    lays;     Help  to       sing     our    Saviour's  mer  -  its, — Help     to      chant  Iinman-uel's    praise. 


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(9th  P.  M.) 


CURTISS.    8s  a  7s.    Single. 


WM.  Y.  SHERWIN. 


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1.  Cease,  ye  mourners,  cease  to  languish    O'er  the  grave     of    those  you    love;    Pain   and    death    and  night  and  anguish     En  -  ter      not     the  world     a  -  bove. 


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2.  While  our  si  -  lent  steps  are  straying,  Lone  -  ly  through  night's  deep'ning  shade,  Glory's  brighi-est  beams  are  playing    liound  the  hap  -  py  Christian's  head. 

3.  Light  and  peace  at  once  de  -  riv  -  ing     From    the  hand     of    God  most  high,      In     his    glo  -  rious   presence  liv  -  ing,     They  shall  nev  -  er,    nev  -  er      die. 


1 — r 


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(9th  P.  M.) 


LIGHT.    8s&7s.  DoulDle. 


J.  M.  TELTON',  by  per 

ores. 


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221 


1.  Light  of  tliose  whose  drea-ry      dwell- ing    Bor-ders  on     the   shades  of  death!  Kise   on   us,     thy  -  self    re  -  veal-  ing,   Rise  and  chase  the  clouds  beneath. 


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^  ...  »" 

3.    Still  we  wait    for   thine  ap  -  pear  -  ing  ;  Life   and  joy    thy  beams  im  -  part  ;    Chas-ing  all     our    fears,  and  cheer-  ing      Eve  -  ry  meek  and  con  -  trite  heart. 


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2.  Thou,  of   life    and  light  Cre  -  a    -     tor !      In    our  deep  -  est      darkness    rise  ;      Scat  -  ter  all      the   light   of      na  -    ture,  Pour  the    day    up  -  on  our  eyes. 


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4.    Save  us,   in      thy    great  com- pas  •  sion,     Oh,  thou  Prince  of    peace  and  love!     Give  the  knowledge  of      bal  -  va   -   tion,    Fix     our  hearts  on  things  a- bove, 

SB 


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HARWELL.    8s&7s.    Double. 

■FVree. 


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Dr.  LOWELL  MASON.     1840. 


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<  Hark  !  ten  thousand  harps  and  voic-  es   Sound  the  notes  of  praise  a  -  bove;  )  See  !  he  sits 
{   Je  -  sus  reigns,and  heaven  re  joic  -  es  ;   Je  -  sus  reigns,  the  God  of  love  :  \ 


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Je  -sus  rules 
See  !   he  sits  on  yonder  throne  ;  Je  -  sus  rules  the  world  a-  lone. 


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D.  c.  Hal  -  le  -  lu  -  jah  !  Hal  -  le  -  lu  -  jah  !  Hal  -  le  -   lu  -  jah  !  A    -      men. 

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222 

f-tzzzzzl 


(10th  P.  M.) 


FULLNESS.    8s.    BouUe. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEX. 


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1.  How  tedious  and  tasteless   the  hours  When  Je  -  sus   no  longer  I  see  !  Sweet  prospects,  sweet  birds,  and  sweet  flowers,  Have  all  lost  their  sweetness  to  mc:— 


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2.  His  name  yields  the  rich-est  per -fume,    And  sweeter  than  mu  -  sic  his  voice;    His  presence  dispers  -  es    my  gloom,  And  makes  all  within    me    re-  joice  ; 

3.  Content    with  be,-  hold  -  ing  his  face,       My    all     to     his    pleas-ure   resigu'd,       No    changes   of      sea  -  son  or   place   Would  make  any  change  in  my   mind  : 

H*-i 1 T 1 n n 1 1 n 1 1 . — n-*-r^— I* 


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The  midsummer's  sun  shines  but  dim,    The  fields  strive  in  vain  to  look  gay  ;    But  when  I    am    hap  -  py    in    Him, 
-fc I— J-J   .    Pi     , ,— I ,     |  ■  J       1     J 


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De  -  cember,'s  as  pleas  -  ant  as    May. 

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I  should,  were  he   al  -  ways  thus  nigh,  Have  nothing  to   wish     or    to    fear;     No     mortal    so     hap  -  py    as      I, —       My    summer  would  hist  all    the   year. 
While  blest  with  a  sense   of   his    love,      A     pal  -  ace  a     toy  would  ap- pear  ;    And  prisons  would  pal-  a  -  ces  prove,    If      Je-  sus  would  dwell  with  me  there. 


(10th  P.  M.) 


NORWALK.    8s.    Single. 


§3 


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SYLVESTER  MAIN. 
3C 


^E~:zr z^c^sT  T~ 


1.    A    fountain  of     life  and  of    grace      In  Christ,  our  Redeem  -  er,  we    see:       For  us,    who  his    of  -  fers   embrace,    For     all,      it     is       o-pen  and     free. 


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L^  -"     -»-    -•-  -0-    -m-  '  Ly 

2.  Je-ho-vah   himself,  doth  in  -  vite        To  drink    of  his   pleasures  unknown  ;   The  streams  of  im-inor  -  tal   de  -  light,  That  flow   from  his  heaven  -   ly    throne. 

3.  We    gain  a    pure  drop  of    his    love  ;    The  life    of      e   -  ter  •  ni  -  ty   know  ;    An  -  gel  •  i  -  cal    hap  -  pi  -  ness  prove,  And  witness     a      heaven    be  -  low. 


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(I9th  P.  M.) 


)OMINION.    8s.    Double, 


THEO.  F.  SKWARD. 


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1.  A  -  way    with  our  sor  -  row  arid  fear,     We  soon  shall  re  -  cov  -  er  our  home  ;  The  ci  -    ty    of    saints  shall  ap-pear, — The  day     of    e  -  ter  -  ni  -  ty  come 


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2.  Our  mourn-ing    is     all       at    an     end,  When,  raised  by  the    life  -  giv  -  ing  Word,  We   see     the  new  ci  -    ty     de  -  scend,    A-dorn'd  as     a  bride  for  her  Lord  : 

3.  By    faith     we    al  -  read  -  y      be  -  hold    That  love  -  ly    Je  -  ru  -  sa  -  lem   here  :   Her  walls  are     of    jas  -  per  and  gold  ;     As  crys-tal  her  buildings  are  clear. 


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From  earth  we  shall  quick-ly    re  -move,  And  mount  to  our     na  -  five   a  -  bode  ;     The  house  of  our    Fa  -  ther  a  -bove, —  The  pal  -ace  of  an-gels  and  God. 
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The       ci  -    ty     so      ho  -    ly  and  clean,    No    sor  -  row  can  breathe  in  the     air:        No  gloom  of  af  -    flic  -tion  or    sin;        No  sha-dow  of    e  -  vil  is  there. 
Im  -    mov  -  a  -  bly     founded    in   grace,    She  stands  as   she     ev  -    er  hath  stood,     And  bright-ly    her  Build-er    dis  -  plays,  And  flames  with  the  glory  of  God. 


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WM.  F.  SHERWIX. 


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1.  To    Je  -  sus,  the  crown  of  my     hope,  My  soul      is     in    haste    to     be  gone  ;  Oh  !  bear  me,  ye      che  -  ru-birn    up!     And  waft  me  a  -  way   to  his  throne. 

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2.  My     Sav-iour  !  whom  ab-sent  I     love,  Whom  not  hav-ing  seen,    I      a  -  dore;  Whose  name  is  ex  -alt  -  ed     a  -bove     All  glo-ry,  do-min-ion  and  pow'r;— 

3.  Dis-solve  thou  these  bonds,  that  detain   My  soul  from  her  por  -  tion   in  thee  ;  Oh  !  strike  off  this    ad  -  a  -mant  chain,  And  make  me  e  -  ter-nal-ly  free. 


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TIME.    7s  &  6s.    Peculiar. 


J.  H.  LE3U£. 
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Youth  and  vig  -  or    soon     will   flee,      Bloom -ing  beau -ty      lose      its   charms  ;  All     that's  mor  -  tal    soon     shall    be        En  -  closed  in   death's  cold  arms, 

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But       the   Christian  shall      en -joy      Health  and  beau  -  ty    soon      a  -   bove,     Where  no  world  -  ly    griefs     an  -    noy,      Se  -  cure       in    Je     -    sus' love. 


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(11th  P.  M.) 


AMSTERDAM.    7s  &  6s.    Peculiar. 


DR.  JAMES  NAEES.       1760. 


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,     l  Kise,  my  soul  and  stretch  thy  wings,  ihy  better  portion  trace;  /  \  preparer  aoovo. 

\  llisefrom  transitory  things  T' wards  heaven  thy  native  place  ;  f  Sun  and  moon  and  stars  decay;  Time  shall  soon  this  earth  remove;  Rise,  my  soul,  and  haste  away  To  seats 


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n     <  Riv  -   ers  lo      the   ocean  run,  Nor  stay  in  all  their  course  ;  |  [embrace. 

(  lire  ascending  seeks  the  sun,— Both  speed  them  to  their  source;  f  So  a  soul  that's  born  of  God,  Pants  to  view  his  glorious  face,  Upward  tends  to  his  abode, To  rest  in  his 


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CHF.STKR  (J.  AI.LEX.    From  "Victory." 


225 

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1.  Kisc,  my     soul,    and  stretch  thy  wings  ;  Thy  bet  -  ter    por  -  tion   trace;  Rise  from   tran  -  si  -    to  -  ry    things,  Tow'rd  heaven,  thy  na  -  tive      place 

d.  s.  Eise  my    soul,     and   baste  a  -    way       '  To       seats   pre  -  pared  a    -    bove, 


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2.    Eiv  -  ers      to        the       o-  cean   run,      Nor  stay  in      all    their  course;       Fire,   as  -  cend  -  ing   seeks  the   sun;        Both   speed  them  to    their    source: 

D.  s.  Up  -  ward  tends    to      his      a  -    bode,       To        rest     in      his      em  -   brace. 

A 1 1 U, 1 n r— I 1 r, ^r— H 1 U 


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Sun,    and  moon,  and  stars  de  -  cay  ;   Time  shall  soon  this  earth   re  -  move  ; 

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So       a      soul  that's  born  of      God,    Pants  to     view  his   glo  -  rious   face 


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1.  To      the    hills    I       lift    mine  eyes,    The  ev  -    er- last -ing     hills; 


-J-r-  -J 1^-4 


2.  Christ  shall  bless  thy  go  -  ing    ont,     Shall  bless  thy  com-ing      in  ; 


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Streaming  thence  in   fresh  supplies,       My    soul   the  Spir  -  it      feels  :  Will    he      not    his     help    af  -  ford  ?      Help,  while  yet    I         ask,    is      given : 

D.  s.   God  comes  dovAi  ;  the  God  and  Lord    Who  made  both  earth  and  heaven. 


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Kind  -  ly      compass    thee    a  -    bout,    Till  thou    art  saved  from  sin  ;  Like   thy    spot- less  Mas- ter,   thou,        Fill'd  with  wis  -  dom,    love,  and    power  j 

d.  s.    Ho  -    ly,    pare,  and  per  -  feet    now,    Henceforth,  and  ev  -  er  -  more. 


226 


(12th  P.  M.) 


ADELSBURG.    7s,  6s  ^  8s. 


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my    bur  -  dens     bear  ; Lift    my  heart  to     things  a  -  bove,  And  fix 

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2.   Care  -  fnl  with  -  out  care     I     am,      Nor  feel       my    hap  -    py 


toil  ; Kept     in  peace  by      Je  -  sus'  name,  Sup-port  -  ed      by       his 


smile. 


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Calm     in     tumult's  whirl    I     sit,     'Midst  bu  -  sy  mul  -  ti  -  tudes  a  -  lone  ;    Sweet-ly  wait  -  ing     at        thy    feet,     Till    all       thy     will       be       done. 
&_Jl > .JS__^ri__fe_^=_A-J -W^r-  -•„-- I &— 1 *^-l * L-.^-.-h ^-J-^-.* 


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Joy  -  ful  thus  my    faith  to  show,      I      find    his  ser  -  vice     my    re- ward  ;    Ev  -  ery  work    I       do        be  -  low, 


do 


to       the       Lord. 


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SURRENDER.    7s,  6s  &  8s. 

Fine. 


CHESTER  O    At.I,EX. 


n.  C. 


.     (  Vain,     do  -  In  -  sive  world,  a  -  dieu,  With  all        of    crea-ture  good  :  ) 

(  On  ly    Je  -  sus  pur  -  sue,     Who  bought  me  with  his     blood  :       5  All      thy  pleasures     I      fore  -    go  ;       I    tram  -  pie  on     thy  wealth  and  pride  ; 


d.  c.  On 


ly    Je  -  sus      I    pur  -  sue,     Who  bought  me  with  his     blood 
ly    Je  -  sus    will    I      know,  And    Je  -  sus    crn  -  ci  -    fied 


4-gzT-^zzjpzg=EgE*=j3=3 


2    I  Oth     -   er  knowledge     I      dis  -  dain  ;   'Tis    all      but    van  -  i  -    ty  : 

(  Christ,  the  Lamb  of      God,  was  slain,  He     tast  -  ed     death  for    me. 

D.  c.  On     -     ly    Je  -  sus      will    I      know,  And    Je  -  sus    cru  -  ci  -  fied 


— &-I !=f=|— q |_u_d=pj==i!i^==i=rj=n=:^ 


Me       to  save  from  end  -  less     woe     The  sin  -     a  -  ton  •  ing    Vic  -  tim     died  : 


Safe 


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(12th  P.  M ) 

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CARRIE.     7s,  6s  &  8s. 

Fine. 


nrBEKT  p.  MAIN. 


227 


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D.  C. 


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j  Vain,  de    -  111  -  sive  world,  a  -  dieu,  "With    all       of      crea-ture      good  :   ) 

"*  On    -  ly       Je  -  bus      I      pur  -  sue,  Who  bought  me  with  his       blood  :  )    All      thy  plea  -  sures     I      fore-go  ;     I     tram  -  pie  on    thy  wealth  and  pride  ; 


Un     I       -K 


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D.  c.  On    -   ly      Je  -  sus    will       I    know,  And  Je    -    bus  cru  -  ci     -    fled. 


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(12th  P.  M.) 


PENITENCE.    7s,  6s  &  8s. 


:r> 


W 


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W.  H.  OAKLEY. 


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1.  Je  -  sus,  let      thy  pitying  eye     Callback   a  wand'ring  sheep:  False  to  thee,  like  Pe  -  ter,     I     Would  fain  like  Pe-tor  weep.  Let   me    be    by  grace  restored  : 

d.  s.  Turn     and  look  up  -  on  me,  Lord,  And  break  my  heart  of  stone. 

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On      me  be  all  long  suff'ring  shown. 


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W.  IRVING  HARTSHORN. 


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1.  Brother  thou  art  gone  to  rest,  We  will  not  weep  for  thee;  For  thou  art  now  where  oft  in  earth  Thy  spirit  long'd  to  be. 


2.  Brother  thou  art  gone  to  rest, Thine  is  an  early  tomb, But  Jesus  summon'd  thee  away, Thy  Saviour's  call'dthee  home. 


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228  (13th  P.  M.) 

Word!  by  R.  HUTCH  INSOX. 


EXPECTATION.    10s  &  lis. 


THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


1.       T      long,  dearest  Lord,  thy  glad  coming  to    see,        And  en-  ter  the  nian-sion  pre  -  par-  ing  for  me;       To   gaze  on   thy   beauties   in    Lliss  without  end, 

fr       ft       . . . .  „ o9 fc  i 


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2.  This  world  is      a    val  -  ley  of  gloom  and  of  tears,     And  slow- ly    we   pass  thro*  its    sor  -  rowful   years;   Ore- a  -   tion  is     destined   to     tra  -  vail  in   pain, 

3.  Then  come  in  thy  brightness,  Oh  !  make  no  delay,        Dis-pel   the  dark  night,  and  begin  the  bright  day  ;  Come,  reign  on  the  throne,  as  by  prophets  foretold  ; 


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(i3ih  p.  m.)  ADORATION.   5s  &  6s,  or  10s  &  Us.    mmiiua 


And  dwell   un  -  disturbed    with   my      Sav  -  iour  and  Friend. 


V 


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Till    thou    with   thy    pres  -  ence  shall  bless    her      a  -  gain. 
Thine  in   -    ri  -    uite   glo   -    ry      be  -   fore      us      un  -  fold. 


V 


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1.    Ye      ser  -  vants   of      God,    your    Mas  -  ter    pro- claim,      And    pub  -  lish      a  - 


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2.  God     rul  -  eth      on      high,     al  -  might  •  y       to      save  ;       And    still      he       is 

3.  Sal  -   va  -    tion    to      God      who    sita       on     the    throne  :   Let      all       cry      a  - 


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broad  his   won  -  der  -  ful    name  ;  The  name    all  -  vie  -  torious 


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of      Jo    -    sus     ex 


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His    kingdom       is      glorious  ;  he      rules    o  -  ver    all. 

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nigh  ;  His  pres  -  once  wc     have  :  The  great    con  -  pre  -  ga  -  tion  his      til  -  nmph  shall    sing,      As  -  crib  -  ing      sal  -  va  -  ticm   to       Je  -    sus  our  Kin?, 
loud,    and  hen  -  or      the     Son  ;    The  prais  -  es      of       Jo  -  sus    the      an  -  gels     pro  -   claim,    Fall  down  on      their  fa  -   ces,    aud   wor-  ship  the  Lamb 


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LYONS.    5s&6s.    Or  10s  &  lis 

-L_4^_l l^__l 1 h ]_n_|_r_^_| 1 


RAYDN. 


229 


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1,   Appointed  by  thee,  we  meet  in  thy  name,  And  meekly  agree  to  follow  the  Lamb;  To  trace  thy  example,  the  world  to  disdain,  And  constantly  trample  on  pleasure  and  pai 


■«-« 


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2.  0  what  shall  we  do  our  Saviour  to  love?  To  make  us  anew,  come,  Lord,  from  above:  The  fruit  of  thy  passion,  thy  holiness,  give;  Give  us  the  salvation  of  all  that  believe 


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ST.  MICHAEL'S.    10s  &  lis. 


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1.  All  praise  to  the  Lamb  !  accepted  I  am,  Thro'  faith  in  the  Saviour's  adorable  name:  In  him  I  confide,  his  blood  is  applied;  For  me  he  hath  suffer'd,  for  me  he  hath  died 
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2.  Not  a  doubt  doth  arise  to  darken  the  skies,  Or  hide  lor  u  moment  my  Lord  from  mine  eyes:  In  him  I  am  blest,  I  lean  on  his  breast,  And  lo!  in  his  wound  I  continue  t?  •■•»•>* 


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(9th  P.  M.) 


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42" 


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1.  Zi-on,  drea  -  ry    and    in      an  -  guish,     In  the    des  -  ert  hast  thou  straj'ed  !  Oh,  thou  wea  -  ry,  cease  to      languish;    Je  -  sus    shall  lift      up     thy      head. 


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2.  Still  la  -  ment-ing    and  be  -  moan-ing,     'Mid  thy  fol  -  lies   and  thy    woes  !  Soon  re  -  pent  -  ing  and  re  -  turn  -  ing,    All    thy    sol  -    i  -    hide  shall     close. 

3.  Tho'  be  -  night-ed    and  for  -  sak  -  en,       Tho'  af  -  flict  -  ed  and  dis  -  tressed;  His    al  -  might -y     arm  shall  wak  -  en  ;    Zi  -  on's  King   shall  give  thee      rest. 


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230 


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ALGERIA.    6s&9s. 


53 


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THEO.  P.  SEWARD. 


S3! 


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1.  Coine  a-way     to    the  skies,     My  be  -  lov  -  ed    a  -  rise,    And  re  -  joice  in  the  day  thou  wast  born  ;  On  this  fes  -  ti  -  val     day,     Come  ex-idt  -  ing  ' 'a  -  way, 


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2.  We   have  laid  up  onr  love,     And  our  treasure   a  -  bove,  Tho'  our  bo  -  dies  con-tin  -ue    be-  low  ;  The  redeemed  of  our  Lord,    We    re-mem-ber  his  word, 

3.  With        sing-ing  we  praise    The   o  -  rig  -  in  -  al     grace,  By  our  hea-ven  -  ly    Fa-ther    be-stowed;  Our      be  -  ing  re  -  ceive  From  his  bounty,  and   live 


And  with  singing    to     Zi  -  on    re  -  turn,  And  with  singing  to  Zi  -  on     re  -  turn 

J    ft  J*.  J  J    !  ■  !    1  '  i  ,    ,  u  \    - .  J 


And  with  singing    to  par  -  a  -  dise   go,    And  with  singiug  to  par  -  a  -  dise     go. 
To     the  hon  •  or  and  glo  -  ry    of    God,  To    the  hon  -  or  and  glo  -  ry     of    God. 


(15th  p.m.)    CALLING.    6s&9s. 


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CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


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1.  Come  a  -  way  to    the  skies,  My  be  -  lov  -  ed      a  -  rise,  And   re 


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2.  We  have  laid  up  our   love,  And  our  treasure     a  -  bove,  Tho'  our 

3.  With        sing-ing  we  praise  The  o  -  rig  -  in  -  al     grace,  By     our 


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joice  in  the  rlay  thou  wast  born;  On  this  fes-ti-  val     day,  Come  ex-ult  -  ing  a  -  way,     And  with  singing  to  Zi-on  re  -  turn,  And  with  singing  to     Zi  -  on  re  -  turn. 

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bodies  con-tin  -  ue  be  -  low ;  The  redeem'd  of  our  Lord,  We  remem  -  ber  his  word,  And  with  singing  to  par-a-dise     go,  And  with  singing  to  par  -  a  -  dise    go. 
heaven-ly     Fathc-r  bestowed;  Our        be-ing    re  -  ceive  From  his  bounty,  and  live  To  the  honor  and  glo  -  ry  of    God,     To  the  hon  -  or  and  glo  -  ry     of    God 

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VICTORY.    5s,  6s  &  9s. 


CHESTER  C.  AI.LEV. 


231 


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1.  Come,        let      us      as  -  cend,     My  com  -  pan  -  ion    and    friend,  To      a    taste     of      the      ban  -  quet    a  -  bove  :      If    thy  heart    be      as       mine, 

4- 


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2.  Who    in      Je  -  sus     con  -  fide,     We     are  bold      to     out    -  ride       The        storms  of      af    -    flic  -  tion     be  -  neath  ;  With  the   proph-et     we       soar, 

3.  By  faith    we     are     come,     To     our    per  -  ma  -  nent     home  ;    By        hope      we     the      rap  -  ture    im  -  prove  ;  By  love    we     still      rise, 


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(i5thP.ii.)    GAGE.    6s  ^  9s. 


THEO.  F.SEWARD. 


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If      for    -Je  -  sus       it    pine,  Come  up      in  -    to     the    char  -  iot     of      love. 


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To    the    hea  -  ven  -  ly  shore,    And   out  -  fly    all      the    ar  -  rows    of    death. 
And  look  down  on    the  skies,    For   the    hea  -  ven     of    hea  -  vens     is      love. 


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1.  O      how    hap  -  py      are     they  Who   the     Sav  -  iour  o  -  bey, 


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2.  Je  -  sus      all      the    day  long    Was  my    joy    and  my     song, 

3.  O       the      rap  -  tur  -  ous  height  Of  that    ho  -  ly     de  -  light 


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And  have  laid  up  their  treasures    a  -  bove  ;  Tongue  can  nev  -  er     ex  -  press  The  sweet  com-fort  and  peace  Of     a        soul    in    its      ear  -    li  -  est    love. 


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O    that     all      his  sal  -  va  -  tion  might  see  ;    He   hath  loved  me,     I    cried,  He  hath     suf  -  fer'd  and  died.  To    re  -  deem  o  -ven      veb  -  el3  like      me. 
Which  I    felt      in   the    life  -  giv  -  ing  blood  ;    Of    my     Sav  -  iour  posscss'd,    I    was      per-  feet  -  ly    blest,  As      if       fill'd  with  the    ful  -  ness  of     God. 


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232 


(6th  P.  M.) 


SMITH.    7s.  6  lines. 


HUBERT  P.   MAIN. 


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1.   Sav-iour,  Prince,  of    Israel's      race,    Save  me; — from  thy  loft  -  y     throne  Give  the  sweet    re  -  lent  -  ing  grace;  Soft  -  en    this      ob  -  du  -  rate  stone;- 


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2.  Je  -  stjs,  seek    thy  wand'ring  sheep  ;  Make  me  rest  -  less    to    re  -  ton  ;  Bid    me    look    on     thee,  and  weep,     Bit  -  ter  -  ly        as    Pe  -  ter   mourn  : 


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Stone     to     flesh,  0  God  con -vert;    Cast    a    look  and  break  my  heart 

_i       t  *~ ,   I  _    I         Pi    ,      r~ 


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Till     I       say,    by  grace  restored, — Now,  thou  know  st,  I  love  thee  Lord. 


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(6th  p.m.)    ALETTA.    7s.  6  lines. 

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WM.  B.  BRADBURY. 


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1.  V.rea  -  ry  sin  -  ners,  keep  thine  eyes     On  th'a  -  ton  -  ing    sac  -  ri  -  flee. 


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2.  Cast  thy  guilt  -  y      soul    on    him  ;  Find  him  m'ghty       to        re  -  dee 


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1  —  1 

View  him  bleeding     on       the    tree,        Pour-ing  out      bis     life     for     thee  :     There  the  dread-ful  curse     be    bore  ;       Weeping  soul,    la  -  ment    no     more. 

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At       his    feet    tby  bur  -den    lay;      Look  thy  doubts  and  care    a    -  way;     Now    by  faith     the  Son     em  -  brace  ;    Plead  his  prom-iae,  trust  his     grace. 


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THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


233 


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1.  My  God.     I    ani  thine:  what  a  com-fort     di-vine,  What  a     bless-ing     to  know  that  my  Je  -  sus     is  mine  !     Iu  the  hea-ven  -  ly  Lamb  thrice  hap-p}'  I    am; 


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2.  True  pleasures  abound    in   the  rap-tui 

3.  Yet    on 


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sures  abound     in    the  rap  -  tnr  -  ous  sound.  And  whoev  -  er  hath  found  it,  hath  par  -  a  -  dise  found:  Sly  Re-deem-er     to  know,  to  feel  his  blood  flow, 
ward  I  haste     to    the  hea-ven  -  ly  feast ;  That  in  -  deed   is  the  ful  -  ness,  but  this     is  the  taste  ;  Arid  this  I     shall  prove,  till  with  joy  I     re  -  move, 


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And    my  heart  •  doth     re  -joice    at       the  sound    of     his  name. 

j        h     js     t  ; 


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This    is      life. 
To       the    hea 


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er  -  last  -  ing — 'tis    hea  -    ven    be  -  low. 
of    hea  -  vens    in      Je     -  sus'  dear   love. 


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BETHANY.    6s  &  4s. 


Dr.  LOWELL  MASON,  by  per.  1859. 


I 

2.  Though  like  a       wan  -  der  -  er,         The        sun     gone     down,        Dark-ness     be 

3.  There      let    the    way     ap  -  pear      Steps      iui  -  to        heaven  ;      All      that  thou 


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Still      all    my  song  shall  be,     Near  -  er,     my  God,  to    thee,    Near  -  er,  my  God,  to  thee,      Near-er      to      thee. 

4- 


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send  -  est  me 


My    rest  a        stone,     Yet      in     my  dreams  I'd  be,    Near  -  er,     my  God,  to    thee,    Near  -  er,  my  God,  to  thee,      Near-er      to      thee. 
In    mer-cy        given ,  An  -  gels    to     beck- on     me.    Near  -  er,  &c. 


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(17th  P.  M.) 


GREETING.    10s. 


CHESTER  G.  AI.I.KTt. 


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1— 


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22: 


«-''  \  Hail,     hap-    py!   day        thou   day     of      ho  -  ly       vest!       What  heavenly 


peace    and    transport    fill      the    breast,  When  Christ,  the      God 


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(17th    P.    M.)         MERCY.         10S.  THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


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*        grace  in      love   descends,     And  kind- ly       holds   com-  munioB    with    his  friends  ! 


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^  1.  Oft  -  en    at    evening   comes  the     glowing  thought   Of 


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£33 


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rrlo  -  ries     I        des  -  pise,    And    to       im  -   mbr  -    tal     beauties    turn    my    eyes. 
£nl,  Sou  God    of      love,   And  waft     it        to  the    bhss-iu    realms  a-  bove ! 


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2    The  "old-  en  bars  that   shine   be  -  hind   the    sun,       The 

3.  5      Son   of  God!  ex  -  alt  -    ed     on      thy   throne,  By 


pr?34=^H=^=4>===l=fe^=^= 

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i^=    ^Twlnchlies    be-yondour    pre,  -  ent  sense  ;  Of    those  high  scenes  whose  glories  all    are  wrought  By  God's  pure  love,    and    his     om  -  nip  -  o  -  tence 


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Moderate. 


(18th  P.  M.) 


NEW  YEAR.    8s,  5s,  6s  &  12s. 


THEO   F.  SEWARD. 


235 


lira 


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our     journey      pur  -  sue,       Koll    .    round  with  the      year, 


And 


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nev-  er    standstill   till      the    Mas-ter 

*>       |S       N        S 


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ap  -  pear. 

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2.  Our  life     is       a      dream  :  our  time,  as       a      stream,  Glides  swift  -  ly       a    -     way, 

3.  O    that   each,  in     the     day  of  his    coining       may  say,       I    have  fought  my  way    thro'; 


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And  the    fu  -  gi  -  tive    moment      re   -  fus  -   es       to      stay. 
I    have   fin  -  ish'd  the   work  thou  did'st  give  me      to      do. 


:£:=s 


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His  a  -    dor-  a  -    ble     will    let      us      glad-ly       ful  -  fil,       And  our    talents       improve, 

^       ft ftJ^J &__£_.„*» S S^ 


By    the    patience      of    hope,  and    the      la  -  bor      of     love. 

^       *       *       »"     *       KL 


The  ar  -  row     is      flown, —     the      moment      is       gone  ;  The  mil  -  len   -    i    -    al  year       Hushes    on       to      our  view,  and     e  -    ter  -  ni  -  ty's   here. 

O    that  each  from  his    Lord  may  re  -  ceive  the    glad  word, —Well  and  faithful  -  ly    done!      En -ter    in  -    to      my    joy,    and     sit    down  on     my  throne. 


^=S 


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(19th  P.  M.)* 


SUPPLIANT.    6s&4s. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN'. 


1.  Low- ly  and    solemn      be      Thy  children*s  cry    to   thee,    Fa-ther  di  -  vine,         A  by, nn  of  suppliant  breath,  Owning  that  life  and  death   A  -  like  are  thine. 


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2.  O      Father,      in     that  hour,  When  earth  all  helping  power  Shall  disa  -  vow,  When  spear,  and  shield,  and  crown,  In  faintness  are  cast  down,  Sustain  us,  thou  ! 

3.  By  him  who  bowed  to  take    The  death-cup  for  our    sake,  The  thorn,  the  rod, — From  whom  the  last  dismay  Was  not  to    pass    a  -  way,    Aid   us,    O    God! 


*  By  uslag  repeat- 


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(19th  P.  M.) 


&&& 


0-0-m 


EEEi — F 


JUSTIN.    6s&4s. 


TIIEO.  F.   SEWARD. 


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I    Fiitb*  r  of  love  and  pow^  Guard  thou  our  evening  hour,  Sliielil  with  thy  might:  For  all  thveare  this  day  Our  grateful  thanks  we  pay,  And  to  our  Father  prav.  Bless  us  to-night, 

>  -J -1 1 !-,— , V-nr^-fc , n r-H-r-J &  -{-■■       ,        1        I.-J >J — *- 


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■J.    Je  -  sns  Im-  roaiiael,  Come  in  thy  love  to  dwell  In  hearts  contrite  :  For  many  sins  we  grieve. But  we  thy  grace  receive,  And  in  thy  word  believe  ;  Bless  us  to-night. 
I!.  Spirit  of  truth  and  love, Life-giving,  holy  Dove,  Shed  forth  thy  light !  Heal  every  sinner's  smart,. Still  every  throbbing  heart,  And  thme  own  peace  impart;  Bless  us  to-night. 

1 , ^ , , — , , 1 


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(19th  P.  M.) 


ITALIA!  HYMN.    6s  &  4s. 


F.  GIARDIN1.     1760. 


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1.  Come,  thou  Almighty  King,  Help  us  thy  name  to  sing  ;  Help  us  to  praise  !  Father  all  glo  -  rions  ;  0*er  all  victorious,  Come  and  reign  over  us,  Ancient  of  days  ! 


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I  V         Of        «*-  —      •^•P'  l^f     ■  If      V        *^ 

2.  Come,  thou  incarnate  Word  Gird  on  thy  mighty  sword  :  Our  prayer  attend  :  Come,  and  thy  people  bless  And  give  thy  word  success  ;  Spirit  of  holiness  !  On  us  descend 

3.  To    the  great  One  in  Three,  The  highest  prais-es    be,  Hence  evermore !    His  sovereign  majesty    May  we  in  glory   see,    And  to  e  -  ter  -  ni  -  ty  Love  and  a-  dure. 

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NEW  HAYEK    6s  &  4s. 

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Dr.  THOS.  HASTINGS.    1833. 


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1.   My  faith  looks  up  to  thee,  Thou  Lamb  of  Calvary,  Saviour  divine  ;  Now  hear  me  while  I  pray  ;  Take  all  my  guilt  away  ;  0,  let  me,  from  this  day,  Be  wholly  thine. 

v        ._  1..       |  I  ...     "  .  I         I  I  *      I  1 


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2:   May  thy  rich  grace  impart  Strength  to  my  fainting  heart  :  Jly  zeal  inspire;  As  thou  hast  died  for  me.  O. may  my  love  to  thee.  Pure.  warm,  and  changeless  he — A  living  fire. 
3.  When  ends  life's  transient  dream,  When  death's  cold,  sullen  stream  Shall  o'er  me  roll,  Blest  Saviour!  then,  in  love.  Fear  and  distrust  remove;  O!  bear  me  safe  above. — 

A      vinicnnio/l      Drtlll 


ES2-P-P-J 


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A  ransomed 


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(19th  P.  M.) 


WAI1T.    6s&4s. 


THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


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22; 


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1.  The  God  of  harvest  praise;  In  loud  thanksgiving  raise  Hand,  heart  and  voice:  The  valleys  laugh  and  sing,  The  woods  and  mountains  ring,  The  plains  their  tri-bute  bring, 

*•!   .ft       1  /-    "1  _        1  1     1  _j3J5. I        I    _f"L       '  .  The  streams  rejoice. 


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2.  The  God  of  harvest  praise;  Hands,  hearts  and  voices  raise  With  sweet  accord.  From  field  to  garner  throng,Bearing  j-our  sheaves  along,  And  in  your  harvest  song  Bless 

[ye  the  Lord. 


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22c* 


@ 


(1 9th  P.  M.) 


CLEVELAND.    6s&'4s. 


T.  J.  COOK. 
By  per.  of  BIG  LOW  &.  MAIN". 


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1.  Come,  thou  Al-niighty  King,  Help  us  thy  name  to  sing,  Help  us  to  praise;  Father  all-glo-ri-ous,     O'er  all  vic-to-rious,  Come  and  reign  o-ver  us,    An-cient  of  days. 

4 


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2.  Come,  thou  incarnate  Word,  Gird  on  thy  mighty  sword.  Our  prayer  attend;  Come  and  thy  people  bless;  Come  give  thy  word  success;  Spirit  of  holiness, On  us  descend. 
1     ■ — \  / — 


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1 


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(19th  P.  M.) 


LULL.    6s&4s. 


HUBERT  P.  MAIN'. 


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P33 


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1.  Come,  Holy  Ghost, — in  love  Shed  on  us  from  above, Thine  own  bright  ray!  Divinely  good  thou  art;  Thy  sacred  gifts  impart  To  gladden  each  sad  heart:  0  come  to-day  ! 

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[flow,  Cheer  us  this  hour  ! 

2.  Come,  tend'rest  Friend,  andbest,  Our  most  delightful  guest,  With  soothing  pow'r;  Rest,  which  the  weary  know,  Shade,  'mid  the  noontide  glow.  Peace, when  deep  griefs  o'er- 

3.  Come,  all  the  faithful  bless;  Let  all  who  Christ  confess,  His  praise  employ:  Give  virtue's  rich  reward;  Victorious  death  accord.  And,  with  our  glorious  Lord,  Eternal  joy  ! 


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238  (20th  p.  m.) 


*6E 


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HELPER.    6s&7s. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


-&■—&- 


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1.  Je  -  sus  thou  art  our   King,    To      me    thy  sue  -  cor   bring  ;    Christ  the  mighty      one    art   thou  ;  Help  for   all      on     thee     is       laid  :   This  the  word  ;  I 

tfi  i  >  „  ,    nJ.mhI'.iJ.  fr  J     j  i-i,jnj — M — m — !~^=n  I.  J*1*    1  U     i   ..1  ii,.  =s=*=z 


U»     ~  — r  i  t — w~ n 

2.  High  on  thy  Father's  throne,  O      look  with  pit  -  y      down  !      Help,  O   help,  at  -  tend  my  call  ;     Cap-  tive  lead  cap  -  tiv  -  i     -    ty  :      King  of  glo  -    ry, 

3.  Triumph  and  reign  in  me,      And  spread  thy  vie  -  to  -  ry  ;  Hell,  and  death,  and  sin  con-  trol  ;   Pride,  and  wrath,  and  ev  -  ery     foe,      All     subdue  ;    thro' 


4=*; 


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(2ist  p.  m.)      THE  GOODLY  LAND.    6s,  8s  &  4s. 


TilEO.   F.   SEWARD. 


:ft3=t 


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claim  it    now  ;    Send  me  now  the  promised  aid. 

_i £-4- 


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Lord  of    all,      Christ,  be  Lord,  be   King  to   me  ! 
all      my  soul,  Conqu'ring  and   to     conquer  go. 


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1.      The  good-ly   land 


see,         With  peace  and  plen-ty    blest  ;        A    land  of    sa  -    cred 


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2.  There  dwells  the  Lord,    our     King,      The   Lord  of   right-eous-ness  :       Tri-nmphant  o'er     the 

3.  The    whole  triumph  -   ant      host         Give  thanks  to  God  on     high  :     "Hail,  Father,  Son,    and 


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lib-cr-ty,     And    end- less    rest:    There  milk  and  honey      How,        And  oil   and  wine  a-   bound;  And  trees  of  life     for    ev  -  er  grow  With  mercy  crowned. 


— v^« 


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XT  's 

world  and  sin.  The  Prince  of   peace,      Ou    Zi-on's  sa  -  cred    height,     His  kingdom  still  maintains,      And  glorious,  with  his  saints  in  light,  foivv  -  er     reigns. 
Ho  -  ly  Ghost  .'"  They  ev-er      cry.  Hail,  Abrah'm's  God  and  mine  !  I      join  the  heavenly   lays  ;       All    might  and  ma-jes-ty  are  thine,  And  endless  praise  ! 


ffi£ 


^££e£ 


^^^L^m^^r^^W^^-^  'r  F  Hfesa 


(21st  P.  M.) 


JACKS02T.    6s,  8s  &  4s. 


HUBERT  P.  1IAIX. 


tm 


239 


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2.    His  goodness  ev-er    nigh,    His  mercy  ev  -  er  free,  Shall,  while  I  live,  shall,  when  I  die,  Still  fol  -  low  me.      For-ever  shall  my  soul  His  boundless  blessings 


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CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


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1.  Pro-  claim  the  loft  -  y    praise    Of  Him  who  once  was  slain,  But  now  is  ris'n,  thro' 


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THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


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1.  Haste,  trav'ler,  haste    the  night  comes  on,     And  many  a          shin  -  ing  hour    is    gone  ;      The  storm    is          gathering  in  the  west,  And  thou   art  far  from 
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3.  Haste,  while  a  shel  -  ter    you    may    gain,      A    cov  -    ert  from   the  wind  and  rain  ;       A    hid  -  ing    -    place,     a    rest,  a  home,    A    re  -  fuge  from  the 


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help     is     near.   Haste,  trav'ler,  haste,   Haste,  trav'ler,  haste. 
wrath  to     come.  Haste,  trav'ler,  haste,  Haste,  trav'ler,  haste. 


(22nd  P,  M.)     TRUMPET.      8s  &  4s. 


CHESTEB  G.  A I.LEX. 


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3.  Then,  in      thy  presence,    heuv'n-ly  King,     In     loft     -     ier     strains  thy  praise  we'll  sing, 

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ru  -  in'd      race,      That  thro'  the    rich  -  es      of    his    grace,       Sin-ners  may    see     the    Saviour's    face        In    end  -  less     day. 


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When  with     the  blood-bought  hosts  we        meet,     Tri  -  umphant  there,   in  bliss  com-  plete,       And  cast  our  crowns   be  -  fore    thy     feet        I'»    end  -  less     day. 

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1.  Saviour!  I        fol  -  low  on,        Gtiid-ed      by       thee,        See  -  ing  not    yet    the  hand  That  lead-eth       me;     Hush'd  be  my  heart  and  still;    Fear    I     no 

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3.  Saviour!  I        long  to  walk      Clos  -  er    with    thee;       Led     by  thy     gnid-ing  hand,  Ev  -  er     to        be;        Constant  -  ly  near    thy  side,  Quicken'dand 


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fur  -  ther    ill;       On  -  ly     to     meet  thy  will,    My     will  shall  be. 


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pu  -  ri  -  tied,     Liv  -  ing  for    him  who  died    Free  -  ly   for      me  ! 


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1.  Now      I     have  found  a  friend,      Je  -  sus     is      mine  ;       Whose  love  shall 

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2.  Tho'      I     grow  poor  and  old,         Je  -  sus    is      mine;  He     will  my 

3.  When  earth  shall  pass  a  -  way,        Je  -  sus     is      mine  ;  In       the  gr  at 


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nev  -  er    end,     Je  -  sus     is       mine  ;        Tho'  earth-ly    joys  decrease,   Tho'  bo-man  friendship  cease,  Now    I    have    lasting  peace  ;  Je  -  sus    is      mine. 


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faith  up -hold;   Je  -  sus    is       mine;        He      shall  my  wauls  supply;     His     precious  blood  is  nigh;  Naught  can  my  hopes  destroy;  Je  -  sus    is      mine, 
judgment  day,      Je  -  sus     is       mine  ;         Oh,     what  a      glorious  thing,  Then  to     be  -  hold  my  King,  On     tune-ful  harps  to    sing,    Je  -  sus    is      mine. 


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242 


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BURKE.    6s&8s. 


THEO   F.  SEWARD. 


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j    Ye     sin-ful  ones  that   stray       Far  from  the  path  of      peace,  ) 
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n    (  Eieh  -  es  no  tongue  can  tell  ;        In     Je  -  sus'love    we     know,    I 

(  And    pleasures  from  the  well  Of  life  our  souls   o'er  -  flow  ;   S  From  him  the  spir-it  we  re  -  ceive    Of  wis-dom,  grace  and  power,    And  al  -  ways    sor  -  row  - 


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(24th  p.m.)    GUARDIAN.    6s&8s. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


77 


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ful       we       live,    Ee-joic-  iug    c-v  -    er     -  more. 


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1.  Ye  sim  -pie  souls,  that    stray  Far  from    the  path     of    peace,  That  un  -  fre  -  qnent  -ed     way, 


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To    life  and  h»p]v.  -  ness:     How  long  will  ve  vour  folly  love,  And  throng  the  downward  road.  And  hate  the  wisdom  from  a  -  bove,  And  mock  the  sous  of    God 

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The     sa-crod  sons  of    grace:  Ourguaidians  to  that  heavenly  bliss, They  all  our  steps  attend  ;     And  God  himself  our  Father     is,     And  Je  -  sus  is     our  friend. 


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ANTICIPATION.    7s,  8s  &  7s. 


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1.  Head  of    the  church  tri  -  nmphant,        We     joy  -  ful  -  ly       a  -    do  re      thee;    Till  thou   appear,    thy    members    here     Shall  sins;  like  those  in.      glo  -  ry 


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2.  Thou  dost  conduct    thy  peo  -   pie,    Thro'   torrents      of     temp-  ta    -    tion  ;   Nor  will   we  fear,  while  thou  art    near,    The  fire     of   trib  -   u  -    la  -  tion 


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We    lift      our  hearts  and  voic  -  es       With  blest   au  -   ti  -    ci  -    pa  -  tion  ;     And   cry     a  -  loud  aud    give   to      God     The  praise  of    our     sal  -  va  -  tion. 


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The  world,  with  sin    and     Sa  -  tan,       In      vain   our  inarch  op  -  pos  -  es  ;        By    thee    we  shall  break  thro'  them  all     And    sing  the  song   of      Mos  -  es. 


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Words  and  Music  by  Rev.  Dr.  BETHUNE. 


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1.  Keep  me  fivw  fainting  in     my  prayers,  When  to  thy  footstool,  Lord,  I  come  ;    My  soul  with  God  would  leave  her  cares,  And  hope  for  mercy  from  his  throne 

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2.    My   spirit  looks  io     God    a    -    lone;       My  rock  and  refuge    is      his  throne  ;         In      all  my  fears,  in  all      iny  straits,  My  soul  for     his  sal  -  va-tion  waits 


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244     (25th  P.  M.)  HEAD  OF  THE  CHURCH  TRIUMPHANT.    7s,  8s  &  7s. 

May  be  vsed  ax  a  short  Anthem. 


Arr.  frcmMENDKI.SSOnX, 
by  V.V.  SHERWIN 

From  "Victory,"  by  per. 


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Wit1!     blest  an  -  ti  -  ci  -  pa  -  tion  ;  And  cry  u  -  loud,      and  give  to    God,         And  cry    a-loud,  and  give  to  God  The  praise  of  our  sal  -  va  -  tion. 

And  cry  a  -    loud,  and  give     to    God, 


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In        vain  our  march  op-pos-es  ;    By    thee 

By  thee  we      shall 


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we    shall  break  through      them  all,  By   thee,  we  shall  break  thro'  them  all,  And  sing  the  sons;  of  llo-ses. 


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FANNY  .1.  CROSBY. 

With  dignity. 


MEDITATION.    7,6,7,7. 


HUBERT  T.  MAIN. 


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1.  Gent-ly  fades  the     Sab  -  bath  day,         In       the   west  de  -  clin  -  ing  ;        Soft    the  part  -  ing      moments    say.       We,     like  them,  must    pass    a    -  way. 


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2.  As       we  leave     thy     tem-ple,  Lord,   Grant    us  each  thy    bless -ing;        May  thy  pure   and     pre  -  cious  Word,    Joy        to     ev  -  ery     heart     af   -  lord. 

3.  Guard  us  from     thy  throne  a    -  bove,       In      thy  care  for  -  ev  -    er  :  Geu-tle    Spir  -  it, —  Ho  -  ly      Dove;— Keep     us     in      the    bonds    of      love. 

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(26th  P.  MO 


Mc  ARTHUR.    7s  &  6s. 


CHESTER  G.  AI.I.EN. 


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1.  God     is    mv  strong  sal-va  -  tion,  What  foe  have  I      to      fear?      In     darkness     and  temp  -  ta  -  tion,  My  light,  1133'  help  is     near;   Tho' hosts  encamp  a  - 

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2.  Place  on  the  Lord  re  -  h   -    ance,  My  soul  !  with  courage  wait  ;  His  truth    be    thine  af  -  fi    -  ance,  When  faint  and  deso  -  late  :  His  might  thy  heart  shall 
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(26th  p.  m.)    HEAVENLY  LOVE.    7s  &  6s.    ™.  F.  8*™*. 


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round  me,  Firm  to  the  fight  I  stand;  What  terror  can  confound  me,  With  God  at  my  right  hand. 


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strengthen,  His  love  thy  joy  increase;  Mercy  thy  days  shall  lengthen, The  Lord  will  give  thee  pi  ace. 


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1.  In  heavenly  love  abiding,  No  change  my  heart  shall  fear,  And 

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2.  Wherever  he  may  guide  me,  No  want  shall  turn  me  back,  My 
O.Green  pastures  are  before  me,  Which  yet  I  have  not  seen;  Bright 


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safe  in  such  confiding,  For  nothing  changes  here;  The  storm  may  roar  without  me, My  heart  may  low  be  laid, Bat  God  is  round  about  me,  And  can      I    be  dismayed  ? 


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Shepherd  is  be-side  me.  And  nothing  can  I   lack  :  His   wisdom  ev-er  wak-eth,    His  sight  is   nev-er  dim  ;  He  knows  the  way  he  taketh.  And  I    will  walk  with  him. 
skies  will  soon  be  o'er  me,  Where  darkest  clouds  have  been:  My  hope  I  cannot  measure,  My  path  to  life  is  free;     My  Saviour  has  my  treasure,    And  he  will  walk  with  me. 


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246  (26th  P.  M.) 

Spirited. 


MILLENIUM.    7s  ^  6s. 


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WM.  F.  SHERWINT. 


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l.  When  shall  the  voice  of  winging  Flow  joyfully  along?  When  hill  and  valley  ringing  With  one  triumphant  song.  Proclaim  the  contest  ended.  And  Him  who  once  was  slain, 


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2.  '1  ben  from  the  craggy  mountains  The  sacred  shout  shall  fly;  And  shady  vales  and  fountains  Shall  echo  the  reply.  High  tow'r  and  lowly  dwelling  Shall  send  the  chorus  round, 


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A    -  gain  to  earth  descended,    In  righteousness  to  reign. 


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All     hal  -  le  -  lu-jahs  swelling    In  one  e  -  ter-nal  sound  ! 


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(2Gth  P.  M.)    MEESEEAU.    7s  &  6s. 

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THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


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1.  O  Lamb  of  God  !  still  keep  me  Near  to  thy  wounded  side;  'Tis  on  -  ly  there  in    safe-ty 


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'2.   'Tis    on  -  ly  in  thee   hid-ing,     I     feel    my  life  se  -  cure — On-ly      in  thee  a  -  bid  -  ing 
3.   Soon  shall  my  eyes  be-hold  thee  With  rapture,  face  to  face;  One  half  hath  not  been  told  me 


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And  peace     I  can     a  -  bide  !  Y\  hat  foes  and  snares  surround  me,  What  doubts  and  fears  within  !  The  grace  that  sought  and  found  me,  Alone  can  keep  me  clean. 


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con  -  flic t  can  en  -  dure;    Thine  arm  the  victory      gain-eth     O'er    ev  -  cry  hate-fnl    foe;      Thy  love  niy  heart  sustain-eth    In    all     its  care  and  woe. 
Of       all      thy  power  and  grace;  Thy  beau-ty,  Lord,  and  glo  -  ry,   The    wonders  of    thy  love,     Shall  be    the  endless  sto  -  ry    Of    all    thy  saints  a-bova 


(26th  P.  M.) 


RELIANCE.    7s  ^  6s. 


TJlEO.  F.  SEwAKD. 


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1.    O       Jf.  -  sus  !  Friend  vm-fail  -  ing,     How  dear  thou  art     to 


Are  cares     or    fears      as  -  sail  -  in"?       I 


find      my  strength  in 


thee 


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2.  Why  should  I  droop  in      sor  -  row?  Thou'rtev-er    by    my       side! 
3:  For    ev  -  ery  trib  -  a    -  la  -    Hon,     For    ev  -  ery  sore  dis  ■-    tress, 


Why,  trembling,  dread     the  mor  -  row,  What    ill      can     e'er        be 
In  Christ    I've    full      sal  -  va  -  tion,    Sure   help  and   qui    -    et 


tide? 

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d.  c.     0    Jesus!  Friend  un~f ail- ing,  Hoio  dear  thou  art   to      me!        Are  cares   or  fears    as -sail  -  ing?     I  find  my  strength  in      thee! 

V.zz—1 


D.  C. 


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Why  should  my  feet     grow  wea  -  ry         Of     this     my    pil  -  grim      way?         Tho' rough  the  path    and    drea  -  ry,        It    ends      in     per  -  feet       day! 


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If        I       my     cross  have    tak  -  en,       'Tis     but      to     fol  -    low       thee  ; 
No    fear     of     foes     pre  -  vail  -  ing  !      I       tii  -  umph,  Lord,  in       thee  ! 


If  scorn'd,  despised,  for  -  Rak  -  en,  Naught  sev  -  ers     thee    from      me! 
0      Je  -  sus  !  Friend  un  -  fail    -  ing,    How  dear    thou    art      to         me  ! 


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Fine 


PARDEE.    7s  ^  6s. 


WM.  B.  RRADBUKY. 

q: 


u  1  ■  -  -i 

1.  The  Lord,  our  God,  is  faithful. His  ways  are  just  and  true;  His  tender  love  is  boundless, His  mercy  ever  new;  By  cool,  refreshing  waters,  The  weary    soul  he  leads  , 

d.  c.  And,  like  a  gentle  shepherd,  His  flock  he  kindly  feeds. 

«- ■       ■         I         I         I,    J-       1.,-J-r-    I         I         , -,,1|,        l—irr-J-r-J— 1-^ ,        ,  lt      ,.      I        I         1         !,        !         |„      1,-1 1 1 U-l 


-  -s— m -  H-»-h« — e» — « 


2.  We'll  praise  him  for  his  goodness.  And  trust  him  for  his  grace;  He  will  not  always  chide  us,  Nor  hide  his  smiling  face;  For  while  in  deep  contrition  Our  hearts  to  him  return, 
d.  c.  He  gives  the  cheerful  promise, To  comfort  those  that  mourn. 

3.  We'll  trust  for  every  blessing  Our  Father,  and  our  Guide;  We'll  trust  him  in  our  weakness,  Still  walking  by  his  side;  We'll  trust  him  on  the  billow;  We'll  trust  him  on  the 
d.  c.  And  thro'  e  -  tei-ual  a  -  ges,  We'll  trust  him  ever  more.  [shore. 


248 


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(27th  P.  M.) 

„     j — i — I — j-    !  |    1     |-t 


BOND  STREET,    lis. 


CHESTER  G     AI.LKN. 


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■rzhr 


1.   The  Lord  is    my  Shepherd,  no  want  shall  I   know  ;   I      feed   in  green  pastures,  safe  fold-  ed   I      rest  ;     lie     leadeth   my  soul  where  the  still  waters    flow  ; 


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2.  In  the  midst  of  af  -  fliction    my  ta  -    ble  is  spread  ;  With  blessings  unmeasured  my  cup  runneth  o'er;  With   oil    and  perfume  thou  anoint  -   est  my  head; 

3.  Let  goodness  and  mer-cy,  my  boun-ti-ful  Grod,     Still   fol-  low  my   steps  till  I     meet  thee  a  -  bove  ;    I       seek — by  the  path  which  my  forefathers    trod, 

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(27th  P.  M.) 
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BERKLEY,    lis. 


T.  J.  COOK. 


^±i=S 


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res  me  when  wand'ring,  redeems  when  oppress'd. 
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1.  I     would  not  live    al  -  way,    I      ask     not   to      stay,  Where  storm    af-ler   storm  lis  -  ts 


=qF — i — — ' — — ' — «3— 


I 

0      what  shall  I      ask    of    thy  pro  -  vidence  more  ? 
Through  the  land  of  their  sojourn — thy  kingdom  of  love. 


torm  lis  -  ts 


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2.  I     would  not  live    al  -  way  ;  no,  welcome   the   tomb  !  Since   Je   -  sus  hath  lain   there  I 

3.  Who,  who  would  live  al-  way,  a  -  way    from  his  God,         A  -    way  from  yon  hea  -  veil,  that 


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dark       o'er   the    way  ; 


The 


few       lur  -  id      mornings  that  dawn    on   us      here,         Are  e  -  nough  for  life's   woes,    full    e  -  nough  for    its  cheer. 


:=l=^- 


There    sweet    be     my     rest    till    he      bid       me    a 


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i    not      ils    gloom;       Tloere    sweet    be     my     rest    till    he      bid       me    a  -    rise,  To         hail      him  in       tri  -  umph  de  -  scend  -  ins*    the 

■:  -    lul       a  -  bode,      Win-re  the  riv  -    ers    of      pleas- ure  flow   o'er      the  bright  plains,  And  the  noon- tide  of       glo    -    ry      e  •    ter    -    nal  -  ly   reigns. 


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(27th  P.M.) 


KEDRON.    lis. 


THKO.  F.  SEWARD. 


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249 


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1.  Thou  sweet  gliding    Ke-dron,  by    thy      sil  -ver  stream,    Our     Sav- iour  would  linger    in  moonlight's  soft  beam  ;     And      by      thy  bright  wa  -  ters   till 


:=m- 


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|  ■  I  '  I 

2.  How  damp  were  the   va  -  pors  that  fell      on    his    head!    How    hard  was  his    pil  -  low,  howhum-ble   his  bed!       The       an  -  gels,  be-   hold- ing,    a- 

3.  Come,  saints,  and  a  -  dore  him  ;  come,  bow  at  his     feet:      O,       give  him  the   glo  -  ry,    the  praise  that  is  meet;     Let       joy  -  ful    ho  -    saunas        mi 

0— r-  —i — : n — i — jV; 


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(27th  p.m.)    FREDERICK    lis. 


GEO.  KIXGSLEY.  1838. 


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midnight  would  stay,    And    lose,    in  thy  murmurs,  the  toils   of    the    day. 


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mazed  at  the    sight, 
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At  -    tend-  ed  their  Mas-  ter  with  sol  -  emu  dehght 
And    join    the  full    cho  -  rus  that  gladdens  the  skies. 


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1.     I    would  not  live   al  -  way,  I       ask    not  to     stay.  Where  storm  after 


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3.  Who,  who  would  live  alway,  a   -  way  from  his  God;   A  -  way  from  you 


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storm      ris  -  es    dark  o'er  the    way;   The      few      lur-id      mornings  that   dawn  on    us      here,    Are        followed    by      gloom,    or      be  -  clouded    by      fear. 
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lain      there,  I     dread  not  its     gloom  ;  There,  sweet  be  my      rest,  till   he       bid      me   a  -    rise,     To  hail  him    in      tri     -     umph  descend  -  ing  the    skies, 

heav'n,  that    bliss-  ful        a  -  bode,     Where  the  rivers  of      pleasure    flow    o'er  the    bright  plains,  And  the  noontide  of  glo     -      ry      e  -    ter  -  nal-ly    reigns? 


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PORTUGUESE  HYMN.    lis. 


J.  READING.  1760. 


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1.  How  firm   a    fouu- da  -  tiou,  ye    saints  of    the    Lord 


2.  Fear  not,    I     am   with  theo,  oh,    be      not  dis  -  inayed, 

3.  The    soul  that  on     Je  -  sus  hath  leaned  for  re  -    pose, 


Is      laid    for  your  faith      in     his     ex 

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he      hath  said, —        To     you,     who    for      re  -  fuge   to       Je  -    sus    hath    lied  ? 

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cause    thee    to      stand, 
dea  -    vor      to     shake, 


Up  -  held      by      my    gra- cious,  om  -  ni    -    po  -  tent  hand, 
I'll    nev  -    er —  no      nev  -  er —  no     nev  -    er      for  -  sake  ! 


Up  -  held    by     my      gra  -  cious,  om  -  ni  -  po  -  tent  hand. 
I'll       nev  -  er —  no       nev  -   er —  no      nev  -  er      for-  sake  ! 


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HUBERT  P.  MAIX. 
Krorn  "Victory." 


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'j  Our     Saviour  would  lin-ger  in  moonlight's  soft  beam  ;  f  And  by  thy  bright  waters  till  midnight  would  stay,  And    lose   in  thy  murmurs  the  toils  of  the  day. 


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j»     With  great  vigor,  but  not  too  fast. 

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WM.  F.  3HSRWIN. 
From  '•Victory,"  by  per. 


251 


1.  Lift     jour  glad  voi  -  ces     in     tri  -  uinph  on   high,      For  Je  -  sus     hath  ris  -  en,    and  man  shall  not    die  ;    Vain  were  the  ter  -  rora    that  gathered  a  - 


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2.   Glo  -  ry      to     God    in     full    an  -  therus  of    joy;       The  be-  iug      he    gave    us,  death  can -not    do  -  stroy:  Sad   were  the   life    we    may  part  with  to 


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round  him,   And  short  the     do  -  min  -  ion      of      death  and  the     grave  :  lie  burst    from   the    fet  -  ters      of  dark  -  ness  that  bound  him.  Ee  -  splendent     in 
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glo     -  ry,       to    live      and     to     save:  loud  was    the    cho  -  rus      of    an    -  gels     on    high, — The  Sav  -  iour  hath    ris  -    en,    and  man     shall  not    die 
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252 


(29th  P.  M.) 


WEARY  OF  STRAYING.    12s. 


CHESTER  G. ALLEN. 


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1.  I     am  wea-ry     of    straying,     0  fain  would  I    rest      In  the  far  distant  land  of  the  pure  and  the  blest,  Where  sin  can  no  longer  her  blandishments  spread,  And 

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2.  I    am  wea-ry    of      hoping,  where  hope  is  un  -  true,  As  fair  but  as  fieet-ing  as  morning's  bright  dew  ;  I  long  for  the  land  whose  blest  promise  alone,  Is 

3.  I     am  wea-ry     of     lov-ing    what  pass-es     a    -  way,  The       sweetest  and  dearest,  a  -  las  !  may  not  stay;  I  long  for  the  land  where  the  partings  are  o'er,  And 

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fear  and  temp-ta-tion  for  -  ev  -  er  have  fled. 
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changeless  and  sure  as    e  -  ter  -  ni-ty's  throne. 
di  ath  and  the  tomb  can  di-vide  hearts  no  more. 


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(29th  p.m.)    SCOTLAND.    12s. 


Dr.  JER.  CLABKE.  1800. 


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1.  The  voice  of  free  grace  cries,  "Escape  to  the  mountain  ;"For  Adam's  lost  race  Christ  hath  open'd  a  fountain; 


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1.  Thou  art  gone  to  the  grave,  but  we  will  not  deplore  thee;  Tho'  sorrows  and  darkness  encompass  the  tomb  ; 


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From    sin  and    un  -  cleanness,  and    eve-ry  transgression, His  blood  flows  most  freely  in  streams  of  salvation,  His  blood  flows  most  freely  in  streams  of  salvation. 


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The       Saviour    has  passed  thro'  its    por-tals  b<  lure  thee,  And  the  lamp  of  his  love  is  thy  guide  thro'  the  gloom.  And  the  lamp  of  his  love  is  thy  guide  thro',  <fcc. 
*  Halle  -  hi  -  jah  to  the  Lamb,  who  hath  bought  us  a  pardon;  We'll  praise  him  a-gain  when  we  pass  over  Jordan,  We'll  praise  him  again  when  we  pass  over  Jordan. 


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(30th  P.  M.) 


ADVENT,    lis  &  10s. 


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CHESTER  G.  ALLES. 
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''      1.  Brightest  and  best  of    the   sous   of      the    morning,      Dawn  on     our   darkness,  and  lend  us    thine  aid  :        Star  of  the   East,  the  ho  -  ri  -  zon   a  -  doming, 

d.  s.  An- gels  a  -  dore   him,  in    slumber  re  -  dining, - 

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2.  Say,  shall  we  yield  him,  in  cost  -  ly      de  -  vo  -   tion        O  -  dors    of     E  -  den  and  off 'rings    di  -  vine  ?    Gems  of  the  mountain,  and  pearls  of  the  o  -  cean, 

D.  s.   Richer  by     far       is     the  heart's  ado  -  la  -  tion  ; 


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Ma  -  ker,    and  Monarch,    and    Saviour       of    all. 

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Dear  -  er       to     God   are     the  prayers  of    the  poor. 


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(30th  P. M.) 


ECSTACY. 

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Dr.  LOWELL  MASOX. 


(  Wake  thee,0  Zion.thy  mourning  is  ended,  God. thine  own  God, hath  regarded  thy  prayer  ;  ) 

(  Wake  thee, and  hail  him,  in  glory  descended, Thy  darkness  to  scatter,  thy  wastes  to  repair.  )  Wake  thee, OZi 

►  i .  '-j  -i  •  j  fc  i—  r  { ,  n*»  -  ^  ! ,  J-  i  -J ,  ! — s-t-T-4 


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Zion, his  spirit  of  power  To  newness  of  life  is  awaking  the  dead  ; 

44jrrj_=j_ir 


d^  c.  Array  thee  in  beauty,  and  greet  the  glad  hour  That  brings  thee  salvation,  thro'  Jesus  who  bled. 


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(31st  P.  M.) 


MATIE.    8s  &  4s. 


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1.  There    is        a      calm      for      those  who    weep,       A      rest        for      wea 


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2.  The     storms  that  sweep    the     win  -  fry     sky        No     more      dis  -    turb      their     deep       re  -  pose,      Than  sum   -  mer      eve    -    ning's     lat    -      est 

3.  I        long       to      lay        this    pain-ful      head     And    ach     -  ing      heart      be    -    neath     the     soil;        To    slum  -  ber        in  that       dream  -  less 


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1.  Come,  ye  siu-ners,     poor    and  need  -  y,       Weak  and  wounded,       sick,  and    sore 

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2.  Let      not  conscience  make  you   lin-ger,       Nor      of   fit   -  ness       fond-ly    dream; 

3.  Lo  !    th'in-car  -  nate  God,     as-cend  -  ed,        Pleads  the  mer  -  it  of    his     blood: 


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is  will  -  ing,  doubt  no     more. 
JS L 


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All     the     fitiH'ss     he    re  -  quir  -  eth 
Veil  -  ture  on  him,  venture  whol  -  ly  ; 


Is        to  feel  your  need  of    him  :      This      he  gives  you,  This     he  gives  you,    'Tis     the  Spir  -  it's    ris  -  ing    beam. 
Let     no  oth-er  trust  in  -  trudo  :   None    but  Je  -'sus,  None    but  Je  -  sus      Can     do  h»lp  -  less   sin  -  ners  good. 


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TRIBUTE.    8s&4s. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


255 


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1.  Fa  -    ther   of      spir  -  its  !    hear    our      prayer  ;   Our    life,   our  hope,  our   com-  for-  ter,    Our    strong  a  -   bode  :    To    thee      our   thankful    hearts  we   raise, 

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2.  Thy     geu  -  tie    hand  hath  smoothed  our  way,         Fed  and  sustain'd  us      day    by  day;  In      thee   we      move:    0      may      thy    mercies,    Lord,  in  -  spire 


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And    hum  -  bly,    glad-  ly    hymn  thy  praise,  Pre-  serv  -  er,      God! 
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Our    hearts  with   grat  •  i  -  tude,  and   fire        Our    souls    with    love. 


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(29th  p.m.)       HOPEWELL.    12s. 


THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


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2.  I        am     wea  -  ry      of      ho  -  ping,  where  hope  is       uh  -  true, 

3.  I        am     wea  -  ry      of      lov  -   ing     what  pass  -  es       a  -    way  ; 


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far    distant  laud  of    the    pure  and   the   blest,   Where  sin   can  no  long  -  er    her  blandishments  spread,  And  fear  and  tempta  -  tion  for  -  ev  -  er    have  fled. 


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fair    but  as   fleet- ing  as      morning's  bright  dew  ;    I       long  for  the  land  whose  blest  promise      alone,       Is  changeless  and  sure  as      e  -    ter  -  ni- ty's  throne, 
sweetest  and  dear-est,    a  -    las  !  may  not    stay         I       long  for  the  laud  where'the  partings  are  o'er,       And  death  and  the  tomb  can  di  -  vide  hearts  no  more 


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256 


(33rd  P.  M.) 


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EMANCIPATION.    6s.    Double. 


CHESTER  G.  ALl.Efl. 


praise!  the    tomb    is      void      Where    the        Re-  deem  -er      lay; 


Sing     of 


our  bonds  de  -  stroy'd,     Our  dark  -  ness  turnd  to       day. 


e    tomb    is      void       wnere    me        »»-.««=-.    ~       -v  >  _  j  !___*> *» V-, 1-      ■■■ 

!-CI?d^=dU-Ja-^-F^gp-^  ..  ~  *      ,,„,,.        fwl,*,.      is     with    him     there. 


*""1L      r^^T^  gone  up      oQ      nign. 

tor    liiC'ii    ci iti      "  ctp  -      **j  , 1 — — 1 — . 


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of     joy  -  ful       cheer  ;    Our     Star    moves    on      be  -  fore 


Our     nar 
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row    path  shines  clear. 


^ tJ_^_tjermrs? ©  Thrist  is  our    life     and      light. 

roved     The       shafts   that  once  could    slay  .        &nio  I'1'"*  __^ _ 


(33rd  P.  M.) 


SWANTON.    6s. 


T.  J.  COOK. 
By  per.  of  BIGLOW  &  MAIN" 


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1.  Cheer  up,       de  -  spond  -  ing    soul !      Thy  long  -  Lug,     pleased  I 


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"lis    part      of    that    great    whole  Where-with 


longed    for        thee. 


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2.  Where-with    I    longed    for      thee, 


And  left     ray 


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Fa  -  tlicr's.    throne  ;  From  death  to     set      tncc 


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(34th  P.  M.) 


GRAMMERCY.    7s&5s. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


257 


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1.  Lord    of     mer  ••  cy     and      of      might,      Of    man-kind      the       life    and    light,    Ma  -  ker,  Teach-er,     In  -  fin  -  ite, —  Je  -  sus  !  hear  and     save. 


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2.  Strong  Cre  -  a  -    tor,   Sav  -  ionr    mild,      Hum-bled      to        a        lit  -    tie      child,  Cap-tive,   bea  -  ten.  bound,  re-viled, — Je  -  sus  !  hear  and     save. 

3.  Soon      to     come    to     earth     a     -    gain,     Judge  of        au  -  gels     and    of        men,  Hear  us     now,  and    hear    us  then, — Je  -  sus!  hear  and     save. 

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(34th  P.  M.) 


WOOLSEY.    7s&5s. 


LEONARD  W.  BACON. 


1.   In      the     dark    and  cloud  -  y      day,     When  earth's  rich- es     flee       a  -    way,      And     the     last    hope  will    not    stay,      Sav     -  ionr,    com-  fort    me! 

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2.  Thou,    who     wast     so     sore  -  ly     tried,         In      the     darkness     era  -  ci  -  fied, 

3.  So        it      shall     be    good,  for       me       Much    af  -  flict  -  ed     now       to       be, 


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Bid     me      in       thy    love    con  -  fide  ;     Sav     -  iour,    com  -  fort     me  ! 
If    thou     wilt     but    tend  -  er  -    ly,         Sav     -  iour,    com  -  fort     me  ! 


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(5th  P.  M.) 


GRAVES.    7s. 


THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


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1.  Je  -  sus,  full      of        truth  and  love,    We    thy  kind  -  est       word     o  -  bey  ;     Faith-ful    let     thy     mer  -  cies  prove,  Take  our  load      of     guilt      a  -    way. 


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2.  Wea  -  ry     of      this       war    with-out,  Wea  -   ry      of      this      end  -  less  strife,   Wea  -  ry    of      our  -  selves  and  sin,     Wea  -  ry      of        a      wretch  -  rd     life. 

3.  Lo  !  we     come  to         thee   for  ease,    True  and    gra  -  cious     as      thou  art  ;    Now  our  wea  -  ry     souls    re  -  lease,  Write  for  -  give-ness    on        each  heart. 


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258 


(35th  P.  M.) 


CONFESSIOIT.    8s  &  7s.    Peculiar. 


Words  and  Vas\c  by 
AGNES  Bt'KXEY. 


1.  I     am    sin  -  ful,      I    am    vretk-xj,      Heav-y       lad  -  en  and  cast  down,     I     am    vile,    un-clean,  un-ho-ly,     All  my  guilt      to  thee   i3  known,     Yet    I 


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2.  Give  the  rest  that  thou  hast  promised,    Lift  the    bur  -  den  from  my  soul,    To  my    sins  ap  -  ply  the  cleansing     Of  thy  blood,  and  make  me  whole.  Yet    I 

3.  All  my  strength  is     on  -  ly     weakness,  Thou  and  thou  a  -  lone  art  strong,  Then  to    thee    be      all  the  glo  -  ry,     All  the  praise  of  heart  and  song,     For    I 


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(35th  p.m.)    GHAUTVILLE.   8s  ^  7s.    Peculiar. 


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know  thou  call  -  est    me,     Yet     I    know  thou  call-est    me,     Help  me,  Lord,  to  come  to  thee, 


know  thou  call  -  est    me,     Yet     I     know  thou  call-est     me,     Help  me,  Lord,  to  come  to  thee. 
know  thou  call  -  est    me,     For    I    know  thou  call-est    me,     Lord,  I     come,  I    come  to  thee. 


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CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


1.  Hark !  ten  thou 

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sand  harps  and  voices  Sound  the 


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2.  King  of  glo 


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note  of  praise  above; 


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Jesus  reigus,  and  heav'n  re-joic-es;      Je-sus  reigns,       the  God  of  love;  See,  he  sits  on  yonder  throne;  Jesus  rules  the  world  alone. 
I  .     J^ ._  k    N    N     I  k  _N_J     J*  J*    f*     !  »    h     » 


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er-last-ing  crown:  Nothing  from  thy  love  shall  sever  Those  whom  thou  hast  made  thine  own;  Happy  objects  of  thy  grace,  Destined  to  behold  thy  face. 


§^ggfgggfeB± 


(36th  P.  M.) 


ILLUSION.    8s  &  6s  or  C.  M. 


THEO   F.  SEWARD. 


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259 


1.  This  world  is  all  a  fleeting  show,  For  man's  illusion  given  ;  The  smiles  of  joy.  the  tears  of  woe  Deceitful  shine,  Deceitful  flow — There's  nothing  true  but  heaven  ! 


■sH- — i- 


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2.  And  false  the  light  on  glory's  plume,  As  fading  hues  of  ev'n;  And  love, and  hope, and  beauty's  bloom.  Are  blossoms  gather'd  for  the  tomb;  There's  nothing  true  but  heaven.' 


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(SGth  P.  M.) 


LASTESBORO'.    8s  &  6s  or  C.  M. 


ENGLISH. 


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1.  Early,  my  God,  without  delay,    I  haste  to    seek  thy  face  ;  My  thirsty  spirit  faints  a  -  way,    My  thirst  -  y       spir-  it   faints     a   -   way   Without  thy  cheering  grace. 


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2.  Not  all  the  blessings  of  a  feast  Cau  please  my  soul  so  well  As  when  thy  richer  grace  I  taste.  As  when   thy       richer    grace    I         taste,  And  in  thy  presence  dwell. 

3.  Thus,  till  my  last,  expiring  day,  I'll  bless  my  God  and  King  ;  Thus  will  I  lift  my  hands  to  pray,  Thus  will  I  lift  my  hands  to  .,    pray,  And  tune  my  lips  to   sing. 


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(26th  P.  M.j 


AUGUSTA.     7s  &  6s. 


T.  J.  COOK. 
By  per.  of  BIGLOW  &  MAIN'. 


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1.  The     mel  -  low    eve      is        glid  -  ing  Se    -  rene  -  ly    down  the      west ;      So        ev  -  ery    care    sub  -  sid  -    ing,      My      soul  would  sink   to        rest. 


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2.  The    woodland  hum    is        ring  -  ing        The    daylight's  gen  -  tie      close  ;      May     an  -  gels  'round  me   sing  -  ing,      Thus  hymn  my  last    re    -    pose. 


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260 


(37111  P.  M.) 


PETTIT.    6,6,8,6,8,8.    S.  H.  M. 


CHESTER  G    AT, LEX. 


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1.   Friend  af  -  ter    friend  de  -  parts  :     Who  hath  not  lost      a      friend?  There  is     no     nn  -  ion  here  of    hearts  That  finds  not  here    an     end:  Were  this  frail 

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2.  Be  - yond   the  flight    of     time,        Be  -  yond  this  vale      of      death,    There  surely      is  some  hless-ed     clime  Where  life    is      not     a     breath,    Nor  life's  af  - 

3.  There  is       a      world    a  -    bove,     Where  parting    is        vm  -  known  ;  A    whole  e    -  ter  -  ni  -  ty      of     love,  Foria'd  for  the  good    a  -  lone  :     And  faith  be  - 


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(37th  p.  M.)  FRIEND  AFTER  FRIEND  DEPARTS.    6, 6,  8, 6,  8, 8.  S.  H.  M. 


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world  onr    on  -  ly      rest,         Liv-ing     or    dy  -  ing,  none  were  blest. 

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fee  -  tion     transient     fire,     Whose  sparks  fly  up-ward    to      ex  -  pire. 
holds  the      dy  -  ing      here      Transla  -  ted      to     that  hap-pier  sphere. 


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THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


1.  Friend  after  friend  departs  :  Who  hath  not  lost  a  friend?  There  is  no  union 


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2.  Be-yond  the  flight  of    time,     Beyond  this  vale  of  death,  There  surely  is  some 

3.  There  is   a  world  a  -  bove,  Where  parting  is     unknown  ;  A  whole  e-ter  -  ni  - 


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here  of  hearts  That  finds  not  here  an  end:  Were  this  frail  world  our  on-ly     rest,     Liv-ing  or  dy-ing,  none  were  blest,  Liv-ing  or  dy-ing,     none  were    blest. 

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blessed  clime  Where  life  is    not    a  breath,  Nor  life's  af-fec  -  lion  transient  fire,  Whose  sparks  fly  upward  to  ex  -  pire,  Whose  sparks  fly  upward  to  ex    -    pire 
ty      of   love,  Form'd  for  the  good  a  -  lone:  And  faith  beholds  the     dy  -  ing  here  Transla-ted  to    that    happier  sphere,  Translated  to  that   hap-pier    sphere. 


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DEWEY.    C.L.M. 


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1.  When  I     cau    trust  rny      all      with     God,      In       tri-al's    fear  -    ful    hour,— Bow  all    resigned    be  -    neath  his       rod      And  bless  his   sav- ing  power ; — 


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2.  Oh !    to     be  brought  to      Je  -    sus'     feet,      Tho'    tri  -  als     fix  me    there,     Is      still   a        priv  -  i    -    lege   most  sweet,    For   he    will    hear  my  prayer ; 

3.  Then,  bless-ed    be       the    hand  that    gave,     Still    bless-ed  when      it      takes  ;   Bless-ed  be       he    who     smites  to       save,    Who   heals  the  heart  he   breaks  : 

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(33th  p.  M.)     DEVOTION.    C.  L.  M.    ««».  *  ^™. 

222 


A     joy  springs  up  a  -  mid  dis  -  tress, —    A  fountain  in      the    wil  -  der  -  ness. 


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Tho'  sighs  and  tears  its   language    be,  The  Lord  is  nigh  to       answer      me. 

Per  -  feet  and  true  are    all    his      ways,     Whom  heaven  adores  and  earth  obeys. 


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1.  Thou,  Lord  of  life,  whose  tender  care     Hath  led    us       on     till   now, 


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2.  With  prayer,  our  humble  praise  we  bring  For  mer-  cies     day  by   day  ; 

3.  Thou,  bless-ed  God,  hast  been  our  guide,  Thro'  life  our  guard  and  friend  ; 


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Here,  low-  ly,     at     the    hour  of      prayer,  Be- fore   thy  throne  we     bow:    We   bless  thy    gracious      hand,  and   pray    Forgiveness       for    an-   oth  -  er     day. 
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Lord,  teach  our  nearts  thy  love  to     sing  ;  Lord,  teach  us  how  to      pray:    All    that   we      have  we      owe    to      thee,  —Thy  debtors      thro'  e  -     ter  -  ni  -  ty. 
Yet    still,  throughout  life's  wearied  tide,   Preserve  us       to      the     end  :      And  when  this  life's  short  journey's  pas^,     Bjeceive   us       to      thy  -  self    at      last. 


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(9th  P.  M.) 


AUTUMU.    8s&7s.    Double. 


LUDOVICK  NICHOLSON. 


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1.  Ho  -  ly      Fa  -  ther,  thou  hast  taught  me    I    should  live    to   thee  a  -  lone ;          Year  by    year,   thy  hand  has  brought  me  On  thro'  dangers  oft      unknown, 
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2.  In      the  world  will  foes    as  -  sail   me,      Craf-  tier,  stronger   far  than  I  ; 

3.  I      would  trust  in    thy    pro- tect-iug,     Whol- ly    rest    up  -  on  thine  arm  ; 


And  the  strife  may  nev  -  er    fail     me,    Well   I    know,  be-  fore     I     die. 
Fol  -  low  whol  -  ly   thy     di  -  rect-ing,  Thou,  my  on  -  ly  guard  from  harm  ! 


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When  I     wan  -  der'd,  thon  hast  found  me  :  When  I  doubt  -  ed,  sent  me   light  ; 


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Still  thine  arm  has  been   a  -  round  me,    All    mv   paths  were  in   thy  sight, 
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Therefore,  Lord,      I  come,  be  -  liev-  ing   Thou  canst  give   the  power  I     need;      Thro' the  prayer  of  faith   re-ceiving  Strength — the  Spirit's  strength  indeed. 
Keep   me   from      mine  own  un  -  do  -  ing,    Help  me    turn     to  thee  when  tried  ;      Still   my  footsteps,  Fa  -  ther,  view-ing.  Keep  me     ev  -    er    at    thy  side! 


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221 


(15th  P.  M.) 


BELOVED,    lis  &  8s. 


FREEMAN  LEWIS,  1813.  bit. 


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1.  O  Thou,  in  whose  presence  my  soul  takes  delight,  On  whom,  in  affliction  I  call  ;  My  comfort  by  day,  aud  my  song  in  the  night,  My  hope,  my  sal-va-tion,  my    all. 


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2.  Where  dost  thou  at  r  oon-tide  resort  with  thy  sheep,  To  feed  in  the  pasture  of  love?  For  why  in  the  valley  of  death  should  I  weep,    Or  a-lone   in  the  wilderness  rove? 

3.  0,    why  should  I  wi  uder,  an  alien  from  thee,  Or  cry  in  the  desert  for  bread?  Thy  foes  -will  rejoice  when  my  sorrowa  they  sec,  And  smile  at  the  tears  I  have  shed. 


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1.  Saviour  !  1      fol  -  low  on        Guided    by    thee,  See  -  iug  not  yet  the  hand    That  leadeth  me  ;        Hush'd  be  my  heart  and  still,  Fear  I      no  fur  -  ther  ill, 


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2.  lliv-en     the  rock  for  me,     Thirst  to  re  -  lieve,         Man  -  na  from  heaven  falls   Fresh  ev-ery  eve; 

3.  Saviour!  I      long  to  walk      Clos -er  with  thee  ;        Led    by  thy  guiding  hand    Ev  -  er    to    be; 


Nev-  er    a    want   severe        Causeth  my  eye    a    tear, 
Constant-  ly  near   thy  side,  Quicken'd  and  pu  -  ri  -fied, 


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On  -  ly      to    meet  thy  will        My    will  shall  be. 


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But    thou  art  whisp'ring  near,  "On  -  ly     be  -  lieve  !" 
Liv  -  ing    for  Him  who  died    Free  -  ly    for      me. 


CONSECRATION.    6s  &  4s. 


WM.  F.  SHERWTIX. 


1.  Saviour,   who  died    for    me. 


give  my  -  self   to   thee  ;     Thy  love,  so    full,  so  free, 


2.  But,  Lord,  the  flesh  is   weak  ;    Thy  gracious    aid      I  seek,   For  thou  the  word  must  speak 

3.  Saviour,    with     me    a  -  bide  ;  Be      ev  -  er      near  my  side  ;    Support,  defend  and  guide — 


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Claims  all    my    powers,      Be        this   my      pur-pose  high,      To        serve  thee   till      I      die,       Whether      my    path  shall  lie        Mid    thorns  or    flowers. 


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That  makes  me     strong.      Then    let     me     hear  thy  voice,    Thou       art     my      on  -    ly  choice  ;  Oh  !    bid    my    heart  re  -joice  ;   Be    thou    my      song. 
I        look      to       thee.  I        lay    my    hand  in  thine     And       fleet  -  iug     joys    resign,         If        I        can    call  thee  mine      E  -  ter  -   nal  -    ly. 


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LEONARD.   S.P.M. 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


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To     hear  the  people     cry,  "Come,  let  ua  seek  our  God    to  -  day  !"  Yes,  with     a  cheerful     zeal,     We  haste  to  Zi  -  oil's    hill, 
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2.  Slay  peace  attend  thy  pate,       And    joy  with-in  thee  wait,      To  bless  the  soul  of    ev  -  ery   guest;  The  man  who  seeks  thy  peace,  And  wishes  thine  iu-crease, 

3.  My  tongue  repeats  her  vows,  '-Peace  to  this  sa-cred  house  !"  For  here  my  friends  and  kindred  dwell;  And,  since  my  glorious  God  Makes  thee  his  blest  a  -  bode, 


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A     thousand     blessings     on         him  rest. 
My     soul  shall    ev  -  ei      love       thee  well. 


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TIIEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


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1.  Thou  art  gone    to     the    grave,  but  we     will     not     de-plore  thee,  Tho'  sor  -  row  and  dark-ness      en 
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2.   Thou  art  gone    to     the  grave,  we     no    long  -  er      be-hold     thee,  Nor  tread  the  rough  path    of    the 


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com-pass  the  tomb;       The         Sav  -  iour  has  pass'd  thro'  its     por  -  tnls     be  -  fore     thee,     And  the    lamp  of     his      love     is       thy     guide  thro'  the   gloom. 


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world  by  thy  side,       But  the  wide  arps   of   nier  -  cy     are  spread  to      en  -  fold     thee,      And  sin  -  ners  may  hope  since    the      sin  -  less   hath  died. 


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I.  God,  the  all  ler  -  rible  !  thou  who  or  -  dainest  Thunder  thy  clarion,  and  lightiiing  thy  sword  ;  Show  forth  tliv  pity  on  high  irbere  thou  reignest,  Give  to  us  peace  in   our  time,  O    Lord. 

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2.  God,  the  Omnipotent  !  might-y  Avenger,  Watching  invisible,  judging  unheard;  Save  us  in  mercy,  O  save  us  from  danger, Give  to  us  peace  in  our  time,  OLord. 
3.  God,  the  all-merci-ful !  earth  hath  forsaken  Thy  ways  all  holy,  and  slighted  thy  word;  Let  not  thy  wrath  iu  ter  -  ror  a  -  waken,  Give  to  us  peace  iu  our  time,  O  Lord. 


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Arr.  from  DONIZETTI. 


1.   Hal  -  1 

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In  -jah  !— Praise  the  Lord      In     the   heights  of      glo  -    ry 


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Hosts  of    heaven  !  with  one     ac  -  cord,     Shout   the    joy  -  ful       sto     -    ry  ; 

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2.  Praise  him     with     the    trumpet's  tongue,  Far  and     wide    re  -  sound  -  ing;      Praise   him     with    the  harp  well-strung,  While  your  hearts  are    bound-  ing; 

3.  Praise  him      with     the    vi  -  ol's  strings,    Wak-ing    joy-  ous     fuel     -  ing;      While    the     vault     of     glo    -  ry    rings     With     the     or   -  gan's  peal     -     ing: 


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Praise  him     for     his      might-y    deeds     Praise  ye       him  whose  grace  ex  -  ceeds      All       that  heaven  iu  song    concedes;     Worlds  of  bliss  !  his  praise  re  -  cord. 


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Praise  him     with  the     sweet-toned  lyre;    Let     his     praise  the     lute     in    -spire;  Praise  him       in         a      might-y  choir; —  Let     his  praise  be    loud  -  ly    sung. 
Let       the      cym-bals     ring    his  praise,   Wake  the      clarion's     graud-est      lays,     Praise  the     Lord  thro' end -less  days: — Lo  !  his  praise  ere  -  a  -  tion    sing* 


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1.   Mourner,  cease  thy  'weeping,  Wipe  the  falling     tear;     God  his  watch  is  keeping,  Tho' none  else  is     near.     He  will  nev  -  er  leave  thee,  All  thy  wants  he  knows, 


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2.  Raise  thine  eyes  to  heaven     When  thy  spir-its    quail  ;  When  by  tempo  ts  driven,    Heart  and  courage  fail.      He  will  ev  -  er  hold  thee,  All  thy  burdens  share 


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2.  Calm -er  yet     and  calm-  er,  Tri  -  al    bear,   and     pain,       Snr  -  er    yet     and 

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dear  -  er         Ev  -  ery    du  -  ty      find;         Ho  -  ping  still  and  trusting       God  with-out      a       fear,  Pa  -  tiently     be  -  liev  -  ing       He  will  make  all    clear. 


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To     his  will     re  -  signed,     And  to  God  sub  -  du  -  ing  Heart  and  will  and  mind. 


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*      2.  Watchmen !  hail     the     ris  -  ing      glo    -    ry        Of      the  great  Mes  -si  -  all's  reign;     Tell    the     Sav  -  iour's  bleeding  sto     -  iit        Tell    it        to      the 


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gath  -'ling  crowd  ;  See,     the  day         is     break  -  ing,     See     the  saints     a  -  wak  -  ing,         No  more      in     sad  -  ness  bowed,   No     more      in     sad  -  uess  bowed. 


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list  -  'ning  train  ;  See      his  love        re-   veal  -   ing;     See     the  spir  -     it     steal  -  ing;      "lis  life        a  -  mong  the    slain,     'Tis     life         a-mongthe    slain. 


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1.  No,     no,     it    is  not    dy  -  ing,     To     go     un  -  to  our    God;  This  gloomy  earth  for-sak-ing,     Our  journey  homeward  taking,     A  -  long    the    star-ry    'road. 


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2.  No,     no,     it     is  not     Jy  -  ing,   The  Shepherd's  voice  to  know;  His  sheep  he  ev  -  er  lead-eth,     His  peaceful  flock  he  feedeth,   Where  liv  -  ing  pastures  grow. 

3.  No,     no,     it    is  not    dy  -  ing,     To  wear  a  heavenly  crown  ;  A-mong  God's  people  dwelling.  The  glorious  triumph  swelling    Of  him  whose  sway  we  owu. 


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FADING  AWAY.    (For  Sabbath  Evening.) 


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1.  Fading  a  -  way,    soft-ly     a-way,    The  beauti-ful,  beauti-ful  Sabbath  clay,     Call-ing  its  qui  v'ring  beams  to  rest. 


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Closing    its  eye   in    the     gold  -  en  west; 

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2.  Dy-ing  a  -  way.     quickly  away,  The  moments  that  hallow  this  sacred  day;  Have  we  improved  them  in  works  of  love  ?  What  have  we  done  for  our  God  a  -  bove  ? 

3.  Gliding  a  -  way,    swiftly  a-way,  The  sun  that  illumines  our  life's  young  day;  Help  us,  our  Saviour,  to  love  thee  here,  Help  us     to  cling  to  thy     cross  so  dear; 


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Bearing  our  songs  in  its     on-ward  flight     Up  to  the  courts  of  e  -    ter  -  nal  light,     Passing  in  glo  -  ry,    O     God,  to  thee,     What  will  its  re  -  cord       be? 


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Bearing  our  tho'ts  in  their  on-ward  flicht     Up  to  the  courts  of    e  -    ter-  nal  light.     Passing  in  glo  -  ry,    O  God,  to  thee.  What  will  their  re  -  cord      be? 
Then  as  we  joy  -  ful  -  ly    wing  our  flight     Up  to  the  courts  of    e  -    ter  -  nal  light,  When  the  fair  volume  of   life    we   see,    There  shall  our  re  -cord      be. 


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1.   Saviour,  hear  our  sup  -  pli  -  ca  -  tion  !  Friend  of  all     in     trib  -  u  -    la  -  tion  !  Bending  'neath  the  weight  of  sin,         W< 

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in    sor  -  row,  cry,    "un-clean  !" 


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'2.    Thou  who  hast  our  na-tnre     ta-ken,     Now  in       us  new  life     a  -  wak  -  en;      In   these  hearts  thy  radiance  shed,     Feed    us  with     the     liv  -  iug  bread. 
3.   Ev  -  cry  hu  -  man  frail-  ty      knowing,    Day  by     day  thy  mer  -  cy     show-ing,  Keep  us,  Lord,  from  e  -  vil      free,       Till      we  lose     our  -  selves  in    thco. 


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SOCIAL     X3EF-A.K,T3yCE3SrT. 


269 


JERUSALEM  THE  GOLDEN. 


ALEXANDER  EWIXG. 


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1.  Je  -  ru  -  sa  -  lem  the  gold  -  en!  With  milk  and  honey  blest;  Beneath  thy  contem  -  plation  Sink  heart  and  voice  opprest.  I  know  not,  Oh  !   I     know  not  What 

2.  They  stand,  those  halls  of  Zion,    All    ju  -  bi-lant  with  song,  And  bright  with  many  an  angel, And  all  the  martyr  throng. There  is  the  throne  of    Da  -  vid,  And 

3.  And  they, who  with  their  Leader.Have  conquer'd  in  the  fight,  For  ev  -  er  and  for      ev  -  er,  Are  clad  in  robes  of  white.  Oh,  land  that  seest  no    sor  -  row  !  Oh, 

4.  Oh,  sweet,  and  blessed  country,  The  home  of  God's  e  -  lect !    Oh,  sweet  and  blessed  country,  That  eager  hearts  ex-pect !  Je  -  sus,  in  mer  -  cy  bring    us     To 


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joys    await  me    there:  What  ra-dian-cy     of    glo  -    ry, What  bliss  beyond  compare, 
there,  from  toil  released/The  shout  of  them  that  triumph, The  song  of  them  that  feast, 
state  that  fear'st  no  strife!  Oh,  roy-al  land  of   fiow-ers  !  Oh,  realms  and  home  of  life, 
that  dear  land  Of    rest,  Who  art,  with  God  the  Fa-ther   And  Spir-it    ev  -    er    blest. 


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Chorus 
22 


W.  H.  DOAXE. 


PASS  HE  NOT. 


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1.  Pass  me  not,  O  gen-tle    Saviour,  Hear  my  humble 

2.  Let    me  at    a  throne  of  mer  -  cy  Find  a  sweet  re  - 

3.  Trusting  on  -ly  in    thy  mer  -  it,  Would  I  seek  thy 

4.  Thou  the  spring  of  all  my  comfort,  More  than  life  to 


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cry:  While  on   others  thou  art  eall-ing,  Do   not  pass  me  by.       Saviour, 
lief;  Kneeling  there  in  deep  cou-tri-tion,Help  my  uu-be  -lief. 
face:  Heal  my  wounded,  broken  spir-  it,  Save  me  by  thy  grace, 
me;  Whom  have  I  on  earth  beside  thee  1  Whom  in  heav'n  but  thee  ! 


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Saviour,  hear  my  humble  cry,  While  on  others  thou  art  ealling,Do  not  pass  me  by. 


?.   Si   JZL 


270 


BY  THE  GATE  THEY'LL  MEET  US. 


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In      the  facie-  less  spring-time,  on  the  heavenly  shore.  Kindred  spir-its  wait  ns,    who  have  gone  be- fore  ;  There  no  flowers  with-er,    and  no  pleasures  cloy, 


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2.  In      the  mist  -  y    gloaming,  death  a- waits  us    all,       Si  -  lent  is       his  com  - ing,   sure  the  Master's  call.    And  the  an  -  gel  foot-steps  light  the  up- ward  way 

3.  Trusting  in      the   Sav-  iour,  may  we   humbly  wait    Tiil  the   ho-   ly    an-  gels    ope  the  pearl-y    gate,  And  the  lov- ing  Father,    from    his  gracious  throne, 


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In     that  land   of  beau  -  ty,     in    that  home  of    joy.       By  the  gate  they'll  meet  us,  'neath  that  golden  sky.  Meet  us   at      the   por  -  tal — meet  us    by  -  and  -  by. 


J '___V 


Till     the  twilight  merg  -  es      in  -  to    heavenly  day.      By  the  gate  they'll  meet  us,  'neath  that  golden  sky,  Meet  us   at      the   por  -  tal — meet  us    b3r-aud-by. 
Smil-  ing  bids   us  wel  -  come  to      our  heavenly  home. 


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ONE  MORE  DAY'S  WORK  FOR  JESUS. 


Rev.  ROBERT  I.OWRT. 


1.  One  more  day's  work  for  Je 

2.  One  more  day's  work  for  Je 

3.  One  more  day's  work  for   Je 

4.  One  more  day's  work  for   Je 

5.  O,      bless  -  ed  work  for  Je 


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One     less     of    life 
How  glo  -  rious  is 


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And  Christ  is  dear-er  Than  yes-  ter- day,  to  me  ;  His  love  and 
Tis  joy,  not  du  -  ty,  To  speak  his  beau-ty  ;  My  soul  mounts  on  the  wing.  At  the  mere 
sus  ;  How  sweet  the  work  has  been,  To  tell  the  sto  -  ry,  To  show  the  glo  -  ry  Where  Christ's  flock  enter  in  !  How  it  did 
sus — O,  yes,  a  wear-y  day  :  But  heaven  shines  clearer  And  rest  comes  nearer,  At  each  step  of  the  way  :  And  Christ  in 
sus  !  O,      rest      at    Je  -  sus'    feet!  There  toil  seems  pleasure,  My  wants  are  treasure,  And  pain  for  him  is  sweet,  Lord,  if    I 


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ONE  MORE  DAY'S  WORK  FOR  JESUS.    Concluded. 


271 


-HOItUS. 


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light  Fill  all    my    soul    to  -  night.  One  more  day's  work  for  Je-sus,  One  more  day's  work  for  Jesus,  One  more  day's  work  for  Jesus,  One  less  of  life  for    me. 
tho't  How  Christ  my  life  has  bought, 
shine  In    this  poor  heart  of  mine, 
all —  Be  -  fore  his   face    I    fall, 
may,   I'll  serve  an  -  oth  -  er  day. 


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1.  Je  -  sus,  I      come  to  thee  :  no  one  be  -  side    Cares  for  the     sor  -  row  I'm   striving  to     hide  ;    Helpless  and  des  -  o  -  late,  tired  with  my  sin,       O  -  pen  thine 

2.  Un-to    thy    love,  like  a      bird  to    its      nest,    Sad- ly    out  -  wearied    I      come  back  for  rest  ;    Nothing  I    bring  to  thee,  Christ,  but  my  sin,     O  -  pen  thine 

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3.  Far  from  the  nar-  row  way  long  I  have  strayed,  Dark  clouds  have  covered  me  where  I  have  prayed  ;  Now  to  thy  mercy  I      come  with  my  sin,      Pit  -  y      and 

4.  Back  to    thy  dear  love  for    shelter  and    rest,     Flee  I,     O    Lord,  like  a      bird  to    its     nest  ;   Nothing  I    bring  thee  but   sorrow  and    sin,       O  -  pen  thine 


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arms  for    me,  Lord,  take  me    in  !       O-  pen  now  thine  arms  for  me  ;  Pit  -  y,  Lord  and  comfort  me  ;  0  -  pen  now  thine  arms  for  me,  for  me,  Lord,  take  me    in. 
arms  for    me,  Lord,  take  me    in  ! 


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com-  fort  me,  Lord,  take  me    in  !       0-  pen  now  thine  arms  lor  me  ;  Pit  -  y,  Lord  and  comfort  me  ;  O  -  pen  now  thine  arms  for  me,  for  me,  Lord,  take  me    in. 
arms  for     me,  Lord,  take  me    in  ! 


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frlfy    tA**r  CROSBY. 
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THE  BRIGHT  FOREVER. 


HUBERT  P.  MAIN    by  per. 


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1.   Breaking     thro'  the  clouds  that  gath-er      O'er  the  christian's  na  -  tal    skies,  Dis-tant  beams  like  floods  of    glo  -  ry,    Fill    the     soul  with  glad  sur  -  prise  ; 


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2.    Yet      a      lit    -  tie  while  we    lin  -  ger,    Ere    we     reach  our  journey's  end  :   let     a      lit     -    tie  while  to      la  -  bor,  Ere     the     evening  shades  de  -  scend. 
'&.    O        the  bliss      of   life     e  -    ter  -  mil !     0      the    long      un  -  brok-en    rest  !  In     the    gold  -  en  fields  of      pleasure,  In       the     re  -  gion    of    the      blest  ; 


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And    we     al  -  most  hear  the    ech-o 


Of      the  pure    and  ho  -  ly  throng  ;  In     the  bright,  the  bright  for-ev  -  er,       In     the    sum-iner  -  land      of    song. 
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Then  we'll  lay      us  down  to     slumber,     But    the  night  will  soon  be     o'er  ;     lu     the  bright,  the  bright  for-ev  -  er,     We  shall    wake  to      sleep    no     more. 
But      to     see      our  dear  Re-deem  -  er,     And    be-fore      his  throne  to    fall,    Thereto     hear      his  gracious  welcome — Will   be     sweet-er      far       than  all. 


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On     the  banks  beyond  the    riv-er,     We  shall  meet  no  more     to     sev-er  ; 


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FANNY  CROSBY 


THE  PRAISE  OF  JESUS'  NAME. 


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1,  Loud  swell  in    eho-ral  numbers    The  praise  of    Je  -  sus'  name;  His  goodness,  truth  and  mer  -  cy  Let  young  and  old  pro-claim.  Ex 


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2.  We  blend  our  hap-py  voi  -  ces,  We  lift    our  hearts  a-bove  ;  We  thank  our  kind  Fro -tec  -  tor  For   all    his  ten-der  love.    How 

3.  Ho  -  san  -  na    in    the  high -est,  Our  grateful  songs  shall  be;    Ho  -  san  -  na    in    the    high -est,  Our  Saviour  God,  to    thee  :  And 


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alt  him,  0     ye     na-tions,  And  crown  him  while  ye  sing  :    The   Lord  of  life    e   -   ter   -  ual,  Cre  -  a  -  tor,    Sav-iour,    King. 


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bright  the  year  de  -  part  -  ed  With  blessings  pass'd  a  -  way;  Loud  swell  our  cho-ral    num  -  bers  On    this    glad  fes  -  live    day. 
when,  witli  all  the    ransomed,  A  -  round  thy  throne  we  meet,  We'll  cast  our  crowns  be-fore     thee,  And  wor  -  ship   at    thy     feet. 


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"How  bless-ed    aie  the    peo  -  pie  That  know  the  joyful  sound,"  Whose  strains  shall  yet  be    waft  -  ed  To    earth's  remot  -  est  bound. 

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KEEP  ME  FROM  SINKING  DOWN. 


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2.  For  -  give      these  vain  re-  pin-  ings,    This  want      of     trust    in     thee,     For    thou     hast  known  tempta  -  tion,  And    borne    the    cross  for      mo;    Thy 

3.  How      can       I     doubt  thy    good-ness,     My     Sav  -    iour  and    my     God.     It        is  thy  love  that  calls    me     To        pass      beneath     thy     rod  ;     O 


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Ob  -  tained  for    thee    the     crown,    Keep    me     from    sink-ing     down,    Lord,   Keep     me 
And     my       e    -    ter  -  nal    crown,    Keep    me     from    sink-ing    down,    Lord,  Keep     me 


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1.  Sav  -  ionr,  who  thy  flock' art  feeding  With  the   shepherd's  kindest  care,     All      the    fee  -  ble    gent  -  ly      had  -  ing,  While  the  lambs  thy   bo  -  som  share. 

2.  Now,  these  lit  -  tie  ones  re  -  ceiving,  Fold  them  in     thy  gracious  arm  ;  There,  we  know,  thy  word    be  -  liev  -  ing,    On  -    ly  there,  se  -  cure  from  harm. 


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3.  Nev  -  er,  from  thy  pas-ture     rov-ing,  Let  them  be    the    li  -  on's  prey  ;  Let       thy  ten  -  der  -ness,    so  lov  -  ing,  Keep  them  thro"  life's  dangerous  way. 

d.  Then  with -in    thy  fold    e    -  ter-  nal,  Let  them  find    a     rest-ing  place,    Feed    in    pastures      ev    -    er  ver  -  nal,  Drink    the    riv-ers      of     thy  grace. 


Written  for  HCBKKT  P.  MAIN 
lit  Ueneva.  New  York  July  1st,  1S66. 


WHAT  SHALL  WE  DO  ? 


Wjr.l?  and  Musis  by 

Dr.  Titos.  Hastings. 


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1.  What  shall  we  do,  What  course  pursue  In  service  of    the     Lord?       Who  died  that  we  From  sin,  might  be  To  ho-liness  restored,  To    ho-li-ness 

2.  We  cannot  bear  Such  bliss  to  share  For  in  -  do  -  lence  su-pine  ;  The  path  is  giv'n  The  pledge  of  heav'n,  Where  endless  gloties  shine,  Where  endless  g 


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3.  Our  heavenly  friend  His  aid  will  lend  To  those  who  do  his  will,         And  hearts  of  love  should  ever  prove  Abundant  in  their  zeal,    A-bundant  in  their  zeal. 
4.   What  shall  we  do, What  course  pursue?  Our  public  pow'rs  we'll  try; 'Mid  shades  of  night  To  spread  the  light, That  leads  to  realms  on  high, That  leads  to  realms,  &c. 


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SAFE  Itf  THE  ARMS  OF  JESUS. 


XT.  II.  DOAXE.by  per. 

Wf.  End. 


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2.  Safe     in      the  arms    of       Je 

3.  Je    -  sus,    my  heart's  dear    re 


Safe    from     cor -rod- in  g      care, 
Je    -  sus       has   died    for        me  ; 


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Safe    from    the  world's  temp-ta  -  tion,     Sin      can  -  not  harm      me     there. 
Firm     on       the  Kock     of      A    -    ges,     Ev    -    er      my    trust    shall     be. 


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Hark  !  'tis      the  voice     of      an    -    gels,     Borne  in      a    song    for        me, 


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Free     from    the  blight  of      sor    -    row,    Free  from  my  doubts  and    fears  ,        On  -    ly      a    few    more    tri    -    als,        On  -  ly 

Here       let     me    wait    with    pa  -    tience,  Wait  till     the  night    is        o'er;        Wait    till      I     see      the      morn  -  ing      Break  on     the  gold  -  en 

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Words  by  Rev.  T.  A  .T.  HAHNA. 


BEHOLD  THE  LAMB. 


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1.  See  him,  from  Jordan's  bright  wa-ters  as  -  cending,     Lift-ing  his   meek  eyes  in  prayer,  to  the  sky;      Fa  -  ther  and   Spir-it      their  witness  are    blending, 

2.  Wander-  ing,   homeless,  and     fed  by  the    stranger,    Wea-ry    at    noon   by  Sa  -  ma  -  ri  -  a's  well;    Nights  full  of  weeping     and    days  full  of      dan-ger, 
__J J I ! I 1 . ! l_ — i—v  . I ! ! 1 |_„     I 


3.  Si  -  lent-  ly      led      as 

4.  Now  in    the    midst  of 


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a      lamb  to   the  slaughter  ;  Pa -tient,  as  sheep  to    the    shearers  are  dumb  ;  Pour- ing  his   life     out,    in 
the   throne,  inter  -  ced-ing,  Marked  with  the  wounds  of  the  cross,  he  appears  ;  Slain  as  our  Pass  -  o  -  ver, 


blood  and  in    wa  -  ter, 

ris  -  en   and  pleading, 


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MORE  LOVE  TO  THEE,  0  CHRIST. 


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Sealing  the  Lamb  who  for  sinners  must  die,    Sealing   the  Lamb  who  for  sinners  must   die. 
Who  the  re  -  port  of   his    sorrows  can    tell  ?  Who  the  re  -  port  of   his    sorrows  can     tell  ? 

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Numbered  with  sinners,  and  sealed  in  the  tomb,  Numbered  with  sinners,  and  sealed  in  the  tomb. 
Offering  his      incense,  perfum  -  ing  our  prayers,  Offering  his  incense,  perfum-ing  our  prayers. 


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W.  H.  DOANE. 
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1.  More  love  to    thee,    O  Christ  !  More  love  to  thee  ; 

2.  Once  earth-lv    joy   I  craved,  Sought  peace  and  rest  ; 
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its  work,  Send  grief  and  paiu  ; 
Then  shall  my  lat-  est  breath    Whisper  thy  praise  ; 


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Hear  thou  the  prayer  I  make  On  bended  knee 
Now  thee  a-  lone  I  seek,  Give  what  is  best; 
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This    is    my      earnest  plea,  More  love,  O  Christ,  to  thee,  More  love  to  thee  !     More   love  to 
This     all  my  prayer  shall  be,  More  love,  O  Christ,  to  thee,  More  love  to  thee  !     More   love  to 

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thee  ! 


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tare  thy   mes- sengers,    Sweet  their  re-frain     When  they  can  sing  with  me,— More  love,  O  Christ,  to  thee,  More  love  to  thee  !     More   love  to 
This     be    the   part  -  ing  cry     My  heart  shall  raiso    This    still  its  prayer  shall  be  :  More  love,  O  Christ,  to  thee,  More  love  to  thee  !     More   love  to 


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thee  ! 
thee  ! 


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Slow  and  soft 


SILENT  TOME. 


Dr.  LOWELL  MASOX. 


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1 .  Silent  tomb!  silent  tomb!  In  thy  depth  there  is  no  gloom!  Whom  thou  hidest. sorrows  not,  They  have  every  care  forgot,  Now  in  peace  their  spirits  rove,  Far  above,  far  above. 


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2.  Light  of  faith!  light  of  laith!  Brightly  6hine  upon  our  path;  Then  when  death  is  hov'ring  near.  Thou  wilt  save  our  souls  from  fear,  So  in  holy  peace  and  trust.  |:"We  may  rest, : 

3.  Star  of  hope!  star  of  hope!  When  we  feel  our  spirits  droop,  Quickly  send  the  cheering  ray,  Let  the  darkness  turn  to  day, For  when  fades  all  other  light,  |:Thou  art  bright. : 


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HAS  EARTHLY  LOVE  DECEIVED  THEE  ? 


Dr.  LOWELL  MASOX- 


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1 .  Has     earth  -  ly  love     de  -  ceived  thee  ?   Has     ear 


ly  friendship  grieved  thee  V  Has  death's  strong  hand  bereaved  thee!  Of      all  most  dear     be  -  low  1 

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A        love  which  nev  -  er     chang  -    es,      A    friend  no     time  ts  -   trang  -     es,     A    land  death's  shaft  ne'er  ran  -  ges,     It    may      be     thine     to      know. 
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1.  Heavenly     Fa  -  ther,  sov'reign  Lord,  Be  thy     glo  -    rious  name  adored,  Lord,  thy  mercies    nev-er        fail  ; 


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PRAISE  THE  LORD,  0  MY  SOUL.    Concluded. 


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prais  -  es   im  -  to     my  God,  Will    I    sing  prais       ....    es,    will    I    sing  prais-es    un  -  to     my    God.     A  -  men. 

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OH!  FOR  A  CLOSER  WALK  WITH  GOD. 


GEO.  J.  WEBB. 


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Where  is    the     bless- ed  -  ness     I     knew, When  first    I      saw    the  Lord?  Where  is     the  soul  -  re  -  fresh-ing    view    Of 


leads  me     to       the      Lamb. 
Je  -  sus     and     his     Word  ? 


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3.  What  peaceful     hours     I     once    en-joyed !  How  sweet  their  mem'ry    still! — But  they  have  left    an      ach-iug    void    The     world  can     nev  -  "e7      fill. 

4.  Ee  -  turn,     O       ho  -    ly  Dove!  re  -  turn — Sweet  niessen -ger      of    rest   !    I      hate    the    sins    that  make  thee  mourn,  And  drove  thee  from  my  breast. 


light,  a        light,     to      shine     up    -    on  the       road        That    leads      me       to        the     Lamb,  That    leads     ma 


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LORD,  I  HAVE  COME. 


Arr.  from  MENDET.9SOBX, 
by  TIIEO.  F.SEWARD 


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Lord,  I  have  come,  thy     promise  is  my     pica,  But  for  thy  word  I  durst  not  venture  nigh,  Yet  thou  hast  called  the  burdened  sonl  to  thee,  A  weary,  burdened 

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soul,     O  Lord,     am     I.  Bowed  down  beneath      a       hea-vy  load  of    sin,     By     Sa  -  tan's    fierce  temp  -  ta  -  tioiis  sore-ly    pressed.  Pressed  from  without,  and 


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soul,     O  Lord,     am     I.  Bowed  down  beneath      a       hea-vy  load  of    sin,     By    Sa  -  tan's    fierce  temp  -  ta  -  tions  sore-ly     pressed.   Pressed  from  without,  and 


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Trembling  and  faint,  I    come  to  thee  for    rest,  Trembling  and  faint, 


Trembling  and  faint,  I  come  to  thee  for  rest. 


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full  of  fears  with-iu, 


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Trembling  and  faint,  I     come  to  thee  for    rest,  Trembling  and  faint, 


Trembling  and  faint,  I  come  to  thee  for  rest. 


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Adagio. 


LEAD  ME  TO  THE  ROCK    (Psalm  im  l,  2.) 


Kev.  R.  LOWRV,  by  per. 


285 


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Hear    my      cry,      O     God  ;     at  -  tend      un  -  to      my  prayer.  From  the  end     of      tlie  earth  will  I     cry  un  -  to    thee,  from  the  end   of  the    earth  will  I 


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Hear    my      cry,     O     God  ;     at  -  tend      un  -  to      my  prayer.  From  the  end     of      the  earth  will  I     cry  un  -  to    thee,  from  the  end   of  the    earth  will  I 

/Tv  /Tv  /Tv  /Tv 


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cry  tm-  to     thee,  from  the  end  of  the  earth  will  I      cry  un  -  to  thee, when  my  heart    is      o     -  ver-whelm'd:  Lead       me         to     the  rock,  lead  me 


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cry  nu  -  to  thee,  from  the  end  of    the  earth  will  I     cry  un  -  to  thee,  when  my  heart  is        o  -  ver-whelm'd:  Lead  me  to  the  rock, 


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to     the  rock,  lead  me      to  the  rock  that  is  high  -  er  than    I,         high-er  than     I,        high-er  than     I.  Lead  me  to  the  rock  that  is  high  -  er  than  I. 


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rock,  lead  me  to   the     rock that  is  high  -  er  than     I,         high-er  than    I,        high-er  than     I,  Lead  me  to  the  rock  that  is  high  -  cr  than  I. 

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to     the  sock,  lead  me      to  the  rock,  &c. 


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3HCE.  the  Lord. 

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THEO.   F.   SEWARD. 


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O  love  the    Lord, 


O      love,        O        love 


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the  Lord, 
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0        lovfc  the    Lord,    O  love  the    Lord,     O        love        the     Lord,        O        love         the  Lord  ;  Hj  kejp-ctk    his     faith -fill       children,  He 


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keep-  eth     his    faith -ful    children,  He    keep  -  eth    lis   faith  -  ful      chil  -  dren,     His      ch.il  -  dren    for  -  cv  -    er  -  more.     For    -  ev 

,       ,  I  f*       S       w  Ritard. 


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eep  -  eth      his    faith -ful     children,  He     keep   -eth     his    faith -ful       chil  -  dren,     His       chil-  dren    for  -  ev   -  or  -more.      For     -  ev 

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W«cA  /lister. 

Be  strong  in      the  Lord,  Be  strong  in  the  Lord,     And     He      shall      es  -    tab  -  lish,    and      He     shall     ta  -  tab  -  lish  your  heart. 

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Be    strong   in      the  Lord.     Be   strong    in      the         Lord,     And    He      shall      es  -    tab   -  lish,  And    He      shall    es  -  tab  -  lish  your  heart.    Be 


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:^r*~«zr  WT.9 


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SENTENCE.    "0  love  the  Lord."    Concluded. 


287 


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Be     strong  in  the     Lord, 


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Be      strong     in      the           Lord,       Be  strong,  be  ye  strong  in   the  Lord,       And    he  shall  es  -  tab  -  lish  your  heart. 
Be'   strong        In    the   Lor,,,  I  J  N        N        N 

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Lord,  be  strong,  Be    strong        in     the        Lord,       Be  strong,  be  ye  strong  in  the  Lord,       And    he    shall  es  -  tab  -  lish  your  heart. 

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THE  SOUND  OF  SALVATION.    (Missionary.) 


Words  and  Music  by 
THOS.  HASTINGS,  Has.  I>  >c. 


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1". 

1.  Go     forth  ye    glad      heralds    with      tidings  ot  joy,       A       Saviour  is  given  for  our     race;  O         bid     all      the      heathen  their       i  -  dols  des  -  troy.  And 

2.  O         tell  of   his      wisdom,    his  pow'r  and  his  love,  How  he  labored  and  languished  and  bled,  How  he  rose  from  the  tomb  and  as  -jiend-ed    a    -    bove,  ltich 


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3.  Bid  the  heathen  re  -  pent  of    their    sin   and  be    -  lieve,    And  trust  in  Im-ma  -  nu-el's   word;  O        tell    them   his  promise    can  nev -er  de  -  ceive.    For 

4.  O  tell  of    his       pu  -  ri  -  ty,     gen  -  tie  -  ness,  grace,  His    ho  -  li  -  ness,  kindness  and  care;  And   bid  them   his  of  -  fers    of  par-don  embrace,  And  u- 

5.  Go     forth  re   glad      heralds,    and    publish      a     -     far      That  sinners  may  now  be  for-given;     Go,   show  them  the  brightness  of  Bethle-heru's  Star    To 

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trust  in    his  fulness    of    giace.  Let  the  sound  of      sal    -  va-tion     be       ech  -  oed      a  -  broad,  Till  the  world  shall  ac-knowledge  her  Sav  -  iour  and     God. 
blessings  a-round  us     to     shed.  ■ 


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righteousness  dwells  with  the  Lord.  Let  the  sound  of      sal     -  va-tion    be      ech  -  oed       a  -  broad,  Till  the  world  shall  ac-knowledge  her  Sav  -  iour  and     God. 
nite  in  thanksgiving  and  prayer. 
lead  in    the  pathway  to    heaven. 


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AND  THE  RANSOMED  OF  THE  LORD. 


CHESTER  G    ALl.KS. 


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And  the  ransomed    of     the    Lord  shall  re  -  turn  and  come  to     Zi    -on  with  songs,       with  songs,  with  songs  and  ev  -  er 

Zi   -  on  with  songs,  with  songs, 


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Vnd  the  ransomed    of     the    Lord  shall  re  -  turn  and  come  to     Zi   -  on  with  songs,  with  songs,  with  songs,       with  songs  and  ev  -  er 


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with  songs,  with  songs, 


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lasting  joy,  with  songs  and  ev  -  er-last-ing  joy,  with  songs,  with  songs,  with  songs  and  ever  -  last  -  ing  joy,  with  songs  and  ever-lasting  joy,  with 

J_  J  I  I  l  .  .  I  I  ! 


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lasting  joy ,with  songs  and  ev  -  er-last-ing  joy,  with  songs,  with  songs,with  songs  and  ever  -  last  -  ing  joy,  with  songs  and  ever-lasting  joy,  with 


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with  songs,       with  songs,    with  songs  and  ev  -  er  -  last-ing  joy  up  -  on  their  beads,  with  songs  and  ev-er- 


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songs  and  ev  -  er  -  last-ing  joy,         with  songs,    with  songs,  with  songs  and  ev  -  er  -  last-ing  joy    up  -  on  their  heads,  with  songs  and  ev-er- 


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with  songs,       with  songs, 


AND  THE  RANSOMED  OF  THE  LORD.    Conclude! 


289 


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last-in^  joy    up -on     their  heads.       They  shall  obtain     joy  and  gladness,  they  shall  ob-tain     joy  and  glad-ness,  they  shall  ob-tain 

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last-ing  joy    up -on     their  heads.       They  shall  obtain     joy  and  gladness,  they  shall  ob-tain     joy  and  glad-ness,  they  shall  ob-tain 


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ioy  and  gladness,  they  shall  obtain  joy  and  gladness,  joy  and  gladness,  joy  and  gladness,  And  sorrow  and  sighing  shall  flee        a  -  way 


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joy  and  gladness,  they  shall  obtain  joy  and  gladness,  joy  and  gladness,  joy  ami  gladness.  And  sorrow  and  sighing  shall  flee  —  a  -  way. 


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FUNERAL  H7MN. 


THEO.  F.  SEWARD. 


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1.  Rest  for  the  toil  -  ing    hand, 


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Rest  for  the  anxious    brow,         Rest  for  the  weary,  way-worn  feet,  Rest  from  all  la-bor  now,  Rest  from  all  la  -bor  now. 


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2.  Rest  for  the  fev-ered      brain,  Rest  for  the  throbbing  eye,         O'er  these  parched  lips  of  thine  no  more  Passeth  the  moan  or  sigh,  Passeth  the  moan  or  sigh. 

3.  Soon  shall  the  trump  of  God  Give  out  the  welcome  sound,  Shaking  thy  silent  chamber  walls,  Breaking  the  turf-scal'd  ground, Breaking  the  turf-seal'd  ground. 


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290  LET  EVERY  HEART  REJOICE  AND  SING.    (National  Hymn.) 

„Moilerato  maestoso.  :$: 


t.  j.  coim. 

By  jer.  of  F.  J.  HUNTINGTON 


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Let   ev  -  'ry  heart  re  -  joice  and   sing,     Lot   cho  -  ral    an  -  thems  rise ;     ) 

Ye    rev -'rend  men  and  chil  -  dren  bring   To     God     your  sa  -  cri  -  fice.      j   For  he 

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j  Let   ev  -  'ry  heart  re  -  joice  and    sinsr,     Let   cho  -  ral   an  -  thems  rise ; 
(  Ye    rev  -'rend  men  and  chil  -  dren  bring   To     God     your  sa  -  cri  -  lice 


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For   he     is   good,  the  Lord    is   good,  For  he    is   good,  the  Lord  is     good,  And  kind  are     all 

Lord  is     good,  the    Lord  .  is  good, 

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his     ways, 


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raise,  The  Lord  Je  - 

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1 1 . 

LET  EVERY  HEART  REJOICE  AND  SING.    Concluded. 


291 


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ho  -    vali    praise; 


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While  the  rocks    and  the  rills,  While  the   vales   and   the  hills,  While  the 

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ho  -    vali    praise;       While  the  rocks  and  the  rills,  While  the  rocks   and  the  rills,  While  the   vales   and    the  hills,  While  the 


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vales  and  the  hills,  A      glo  -  rious  an  -  them  raise,  A      glo  -  rious  an  -  them  raise, 


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And  the 


vales  and  the  hills,  A       glo -rious  an-  them  raise,  A      glo  -  rious  an  -  them  raise,     Let  each  prolong  the  grateful  song,  And  the 

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God    of    our      fa  -  thers  praise. , 


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And  the  God   of  our     fa  -   thers  praise.. 
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God    of    our      fa  -  thers  praise. 


Let    each  pro  -  long  the   grate-ful  song,  And  the  God   of  our     fa  -   thers  praise.  — 


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THANKSGIVING  ANTHEM. 
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niEO.  F.  SF.WAKD. 


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O  praise  the  Lord  !  His  ho  -  ly  name    For  -  ev  -  er    be   a-dored  ;    Let   ev  -  ery  heart  and    ev  -  ery  tongue,  U  -  nite  with  one   ac  -  cord.  An  - 


— i Srai 1 — 1 X-i — 1 1 1 — i — I N- 


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I  I  I 

0  praise  the  Lord  !  His  ho  -  ly  name    For  -  ev  -  er    be  a-dored  ;    Let  ev  -  ery  heart  and    ev  -  ery  tongue,  U  -  nite  with  one   ac  -  cord,  An  - 


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oth  -  er  year,  an-oth  -  er    year  his    love    has  crown'd  with  mer 

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cies 


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free,    full  and  free,   Let    all  the  earth,  let    all  the  earth  with 

\ ±-A— 


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his      love   has  crown'd  with  iner-cies  full    and    free, 


Let     all 


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oth  -  er  year,  an-oth  -  er  year  his      love   has  crown'd,  with  mer    -    cies 


free,  full   and  free,     Let  all   the  earth,  let     all     the  earth  with 


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joy    re  -  sound,  O      sing   his  praise  from  sea  to  sea,  Tho'  win 


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try  storms, 


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with  chilling  blasts  have  come,  And  grief 

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and 


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joy    re  -  sound,  O     sing    his  praise  from  sea  to  sea,  wintiy  storms,        wintry  storms  with  chill  -ing  blasts  lnavc  come,     giief  and  pain 


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win  -  try  storms,      win  -  tr\  storms 


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THANKSGIVING  ANTHEM.    Continued. 


293 


cres. 


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have  entered  many  a  home. 


Praise 


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the 


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1— 
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Praise        the 


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— I 1—- 1 1 1 1 ^-\-^ !—  = i— ■ * >- 

W. m 1 »f* * — I 1 1 1- 


His  lov-iug  care  is    eve-ry  where,  O 

I      I      1 


vi         i     i     i  «     '     UT   f  "   ~  '  ~ '     '    m   m  '  '  '    ' 

grief  and  pain  have  entered  many  a  home.  Yet      still  his  love  has  found  us,     His  arms  have  been  around  us,     His  lov-ingcare  is    eve-ry  where,  O 


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en 


tered       home. 


Praise 


the 


Lord, 


f 
Praise 


:& 


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g=^=EE^=«i 


the 


Lord, 


ist  time. 


ind  time. 


1 1" 


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praise  his    ho  -  ly  name,  Yet    praise  his  ho  -  ly  name.  For  wav-ing  corn   and  meadows  fair,  For  rich  re  -  ward  of      toil  and  care,  For 

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£ 


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praise  his    ho  -  ly  name.  Yet    praise  his   ho  -  ly  name. 


For  wav-ing  corn   and  meadows  fair,  For  rich  re  -  ward  of       toil  and  care,  For 


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blessings  showered  from    a  -  bove,  We  praise  the  God  of     love. 

J-V-^m m m 


— ^_c_ 


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O  praise  the  Lord, His  ho  -  ly  name  for  -  ev  -  er     be      a-dored,     Let 


— i — _ _ ,_ 


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blessings  showered    from  a  -  bove,  "We  praise  the  God  of     love. 


O  praise  the  Lord,  His  ho-  ly  name  for  -  ev  -  er      be      a-dored,     Let 


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294 


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THANKSGIVING  ANTHEM.    Concluded. 
.    .  ff 


-,zzzm-%wz\-^-Jiz=r- 


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— fc*- 


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eve    -      ry  heart       and    eve    -  ry  tongue  U-nito        with  one   ac-cord,     Let  eve  -  ry  heart  and  eve-ry  tongue,     U  -  nite  with  one    ac  -  cord. 


.-,      V*        ^B*a  __^ l      v        I  If 

— (V-5-*« 1^_^.»_^__^ — «^^ — i 1 r* — i   j-»_^ — « |^ — t-P-a. — i 


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eve    -    ry    heart    and    eve    -  ry  tongue  U  -  nite        with  one   ac  -  cord,     Let  eve  -  ry  heart  and  eve-ry  tongue,     U  -  nitc  with  one    ac  -  cord. 


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Allegro. 

Hal  -  le  - 

lu  -    jah, 

Hal   -  le 

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r- 1 1— 

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Hal  -  le  - 

lu  -    jah,      A      -       men,             Hal  -  le   -  lu  -    jah,       A 

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men,              Hal  -  le  -    lu  -    jah, 
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Hal  -  le   -  lu  -    jah,    Hal  -  le  - 

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lu  -    jah, 

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lit  -    jah,       A 


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men,    Hal  -  le  -   lu  -    jah,      A  -  men,    Hal  -  le  -    la   -  jah,      A  -  men, 


men, 


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lu  -    jah,       A  -  men. 


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Con  gratis. 


BLESSED  ARE  THEY  THAT  DO  HIS  COMMANDMENTS.    (Rev.  22d,  14.) 


A.  J.  ABBEY 


295 


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Blessed  are  tliey, 


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Blessed  are  they, 


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Blessed  are  they  that  do   his  com 


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Blessed  are      they  that  do  his  commandments,  Blessed  are    they Blessed  are     they Blessed  are  they        that  do 


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Blessed  are  they, 


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Blessed  are  they, 


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mandments  and  that  keep        his     laws. 


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And  may  en  -  ter  in   thro'  the  gates, 


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lw! 


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mandments  and  that      keep     his      laws.     That  they  may  have  right  to  the  tree   of     life.        And  may  en  -  ter  in    thro' the  gates,  Thro' the  gates  in  -  to  the 


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mandments  and  that  keep        his     laws. 


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ci    -  ty. 


And  may  en  -  ter  in  thro'  the  gates, 


w    -       I        1  I         i 

Thro'  the  gates  in-to  the  ci  -  ty.         A  -  men, 


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ci  -    ty.  That  they  may  have  right  to  the  tree  of    life,     And  may  en-ter  in  thro'  the    gates,  Thro'  the  gates  in  -  to  the  ci  -  ty.       A  -  men,  A 


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Thro'  the  gates  in-  to  the  ci  -  ty. 


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HOT  TOTO  US. 


T.  J.  OOOTC.  by  permisglcn 
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Not   un-to    us,    0   Lord,  not  nn-to  us  ;  but  un-to  thy  name,  thy  name  give  the  praise.  For  thy  lov-mg  mer-cy,  tor  thy  lov  -  ing  mer-cy,  ami 

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for  thy  truth's  sake.  Wherefore  shall  the  heathen    say, wherefore  shall  the  heathen  say,Wherc  is  now  thy  God  ?  Where  is  now    thy  God  ? 


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As    for  our    God,    he    is     in    Leaven,  As    for  our    God,    he    is     in    heaven,  lie    hath  done  what-so  -  ev  -  er  pleas  -  ed    him. 


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297 


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And    Ave    will  praise  the  Lord  from  this  time  forth, 
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BE  JOYFUL  IN  GOD. 


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1.  Be  joyful  in  God,  all  ve  lauds  of  the  earth;  Oh,  serve  him  with  gladness  and  fear;  Exult  in  his  presence  with  music  and  mirth;  With  love  and  devotion  draw  near 


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Wake  the   song  of    ju-bi-'lc,     Let   it    ech  -  o     o'er  the  sea,     Now  is  come  the  promised  hour,  Jesus  reigns  with  soy'reign  power. 


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All  ye    nations  join  and  sing,  Christ  is  Lord,  and  King  of  kings,  Let  it  sound  from  shore  to  shore  Je- sus  reigns  for- cv  -  cr- more. 


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MAKE  A  JOYFUL  NOISE  TOTO  THE  LORD. 

Psalm  XCVIII:  4—8. 


T.  P.  SEWAKD. 


Allegro 


Make  a     joy-f'ul  noise  un  -  to   the  Lord,  all   the  earth  ;  Make  a   loud  noise  and  rejoice  and  sing  praise.  Sins;  tin-to  the 

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Siii'i  un  -  to  the  Lord,  Sing   with  the  harp   and  the    voice  of      a  psalm ;      With  trum    - 

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Lord  with  the  harp!  Oh  !  make  a  joy- ful  noise  be-  fore  the  Lord,  the   King,       Sing   un  -  to  the       Lord  with  the  harp  !  Oh  ! 

cor    -    -    -    net.  With  trum    -     pet  and  sound  of  cor    -      -      net, 

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MAKE  A  JOYFUL  NOISE  UNTO  THE  LORD.    Continued. 


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Make  a     joy- ful  noise  un  -  to   the  Lord,  all   the  earth  ;  Make  a   loud  noise  ancl  rejoice  and  sing  praise,  Sinn  un-to  the 

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Make  a      joy- ful  noise  un  -  to   the  Lord,  all   the  earth;  Make  a   loud  noise  and  rejoice  and  sing  praise, 


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Sing  unto  the  Lord,  Sing  with  the  harp  and  the  voice  of    a  psalm;  0  sing  un  -  to   tlie  Lord  am  th  the  voice    of     a    psalm. 

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Lord,  Sing  un  -  to  the  Lord  with  the  harp  and  the  voice  of   a  psalm ;  0  sing  un  -  to   the  Lord  with  the  voice    of     a    psalm. 


SENTENCE.    "They  that  wait  upon  the  Lord." 


J.  H.  TENXEY. 


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They  that  wait,  that  wait  up-on  the  Lord,  They  that  wait    up-on  the  Lord,  shall  renew  their  strength ;  They  shall  mountup  with  wings  as 


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They  that  wait,  that  wait  up-on  the  Lord,  They  that  wait    up-on  the  Lord,  shall  renew  their  strength;  They  shall  mount  up  with  wings  as 


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ea-gles,They  shall  run  and  not  be   weary,  And  they  shall  walk  and  not  faint,shall  walk  and  nut  faint.  They  that  wait,  that  wait  up  -  on  the 


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Lord,  shall  renew  their  strength,  shall  renew  their  strength  5  Thev  that  wait,  that  wait  upon  the  Lord,  shall  renew  their  strength,  shall,  <fcc. 

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0  DEATH,  WHERE  IS  THY  STIEG  ? 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN 


Moderate*. 


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0  death,  where  is  thy  sling?    0  grave,  where  isthv  vie- to-ry?  0  death,  where  is  thy  sting? 

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The  stiiiLT  of  death  is   sin,    And  the  strength  of  sin    is  the  Uiav,  The  sting  of  death  is  sin,  And  the  strength  of  sin    is  the  law. 


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The  sting  of  death  is   sin,    And  the  strength  of  sin    is  the  law,  The  sting  of  death  is  sin,  And  the  strength  of  sin    is  the  law. 


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thanks  he  to  God    who  giveth  ns  the  vic-to-rv,  wlio  giveth  us  the  vic-to-ry  thro'  Je  -  sus 

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Christ  our  Lord ; 


0  DEATH,  WHERE  IS  THY  STIHG.    Concluded. 


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Christ  our  Lord  ;  Thanks  be  to  God,    thanks  be  to   God,  thanks  be    to   God    who  giveth  us    the  vie- to- ry,  Thanks  be    to    God, 


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thanks  be   to    God  Avho  giv-eth  ns  the  vic-to-ry,  who  giv-eth  us  the    vic-to-ry  thro' Je  -  sus  Christ  our  Lord ;      A  -  men. 


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thanks  be    to    God  who  giv-eth  us  the  vic-to-ry,  who  giv-eth  us  the    vic-to-ry  thro' Je  -  sus  Christ  our  Lord ;      A  -   men. 


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<s)-. 


1.   Work  in  God's  vineyard,  Jesus  hath  called  thee, Called  thee  from  darkness  into  the  light ;  Breaking  the  chain  that  long  hath  enthralled  thee,  Work  while  the  day  lasts. 

[and  work  with  thy  might. 

,  j    J      J     I  ||       I      .1  1    J      j  1  1    J       1 

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2.  Faithful  thy  God  hath  promised  salvation,  Faithful  thy  load  of  sorrow  he'll  hear;  Leading  the  contrite,  safe  through  temptation,  Up  to  the  mansions  he  goes  to  prepare. 

3.  Youth  in  its  ardor,  manhood  in  glory,  Infancy,  life's  path  all  yet  untrod,  Childhood  with  dimples,  age  with  locks  hoary,  All  have  a  work  in  the  vineyard  of  God. 


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308 


OPENING  ANTHEM.    "Holy,  Lord  God  of  SalDaoth." 


N.  20E  STEWART. 


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Ho  -    ly,      Ho  -    ly,    Lord  God    of     Sa  -  ba  -  oth,    Ho  -   ly,     Ho  -  ly,  Lord  God   of      Sa  -  ba  -  oth.  Heaven  and     earth  are 


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ly.      Ilo  -   ly,    Lord  God   of     Sa  -  ba  -  oth,    Ho-   ly,     Ho-  ly,  Lord  God   of      Sa  -  ba- oth.  Heaven  and     earth  are 

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full  of  thy  glo  -  ry,  Heaven  and  earth  are  full    of  thy  glo  -  it,  Are  full   of  thy  glo  -  ry.  Are  full  of   thy  glo-ry.  Are  full  of  thy 


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full  of  thy  glo  -  ry,  Heaven  and  earth  are  full    of  thy  glo  -  ry,  Are  full   of  thy  glo  -  ry,  Are  full  of    thy  glo-ry,  Are  full  of  thy 


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glo-ry,  0    Lord  most  high.  Bow  down,     0    Lord,    ac-cept  our  thanks  giv -ing,  As  we  join    our  voi-ccs    in    worship-ing    thee. 


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OPENING  ANTHEM.    Concluded. 


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Thou  art  the  God  of      Is  -  ra-cl,  The  mighty  God   of     Ja  -  cob,    The  mighty    God,  the  King  of  kings,  Angels  and  men  proclaim. 

— r1 ^ — ' — a ^ — r — sm 1 

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Thou  art  Uie  God  of      Is-ra-.el,  The  mighty  God   of     Ja  -  cob,    The  mighty    God,  the  King  of  kings,  Angels  and  men  proclaim 


JL    J. 


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Words  by  AGN'ES  BURNEV. 


HYMN.    (Missionary.) 


T.  F.  SEWARD. 


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1.  Hear  ye     the  cry  that  comes  From  ev  -  ery  heathen  land,    For  help    to  spread-  the  precious  truth.  The  Saviour's  own  commam 


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2.  We  drink  from  flowing  founts,  On  heavenly  man-na     live.  While  men  and  children  starve  and    die    For  help  that  we  might  give. 

3.  Shall  we  who  know  the  love,      Of    Je  -  su's  Christ,  our  Lord,  And  all  the  blessings    he  hath  brought.  For  -get  •  to  spread  his  word  ? 


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Oh  !  send  them  thejovful    tidings,  Yes,  send  them  the  joyful  tid  -  ings,  That  all  mav  know  of  Je-sus'  love,  And  learn  the  wav  to  heaven. 

&7*> ~r- — ~ '-f— J-r-—   ,         .     ■     i         ^     N     ■    '      '     ■      '  .         1-^J-  -*■ 


^h— — 5— cf — 9-9— 


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Oh  !  send  them  the  joyful    tidings,  Yes,  send  them  the  joyful  tid  -  ings,  That  all  may  know  of  Je-sus'  love.  And  learn  the  way  to  Iieaven. 


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CHRISTMAS  ANTHEM.    "Glory  he  to  God  in  the  highest." 
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Glo  -  ry  be    to  God  in  the  highest !  And  on  earth,  peace,  good  will  tow'rds  men,  Glory  be  to  God  in  the  highest !  And  on  earth,  peace,  good 

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Glo  -  ry  be    to  God  in  the  highest !  And  on  earth,  peace,  good  will  tow'rds  men,  Glory  be  to  God  in  the  highest !  And  on  earth,  peace,  good 
J  P  f 


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will  tow'rds  men.  Hark  !  what  celestial  sounds, What  music  fills  the  air,  Soft  warbling  to  the  morn,  It  strikes  the  ravish'd  ear !  Now  all   is 


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will  tow'rds  men.  Hark  !  what  celestial  sounds, What  music  fills  the  air,  Soft  warbling  to  the  morn,  It  strikes  the  ravish'd  ear  !  Now  all   is 
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still,     Now  wild  it   floats  In  tuneful  notes,  Loud,  sweet,  and  shrill.     Glory  be  to  God  on  high  !  Peace  on  earth,  good  will  tow'rds  men. 

Soli. 


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still,     Now  wild  it    floats  In  tuneful  notes,  Loud,  sweet,  and  shrill.    Glory  be  to  God  on  high  !  Peace  on  earth,  good  will  tow'rds  men. 

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CHRISTMAS  ANTHEM,    Concluded. 

J  Chorus.  ff 


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Glory  be  to  God  on  high  !  Peace  on  earth,  good  will  towards  men,  Glory  be  to  God,  to    God  on  high  !  lilo-rv  be  to  God,  to    God  on  high  ! 


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Glory  be  to  God  on  high  !  Peace  on  earth,  good  will  towards  men,  Glory  be  to  God,  to    God  on  high !  Glo-ry  be  to  God,  to   God  on  high  ! 

—  O 

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Divoto. 


MOTETTE.    "Heavenly  Father." 


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Heavenly    Fa  -  ther  gra  -  cionsly  hear  us,  Hear  the  pe  -  ti-tions  we   of-   fer  be  -  fore  thee  ;  Let  thy   iner-cy    rest   up  -  on  us. 


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Heavenlv    Fa  -  ther  gra  -  ciously  hear  us,  Hear  the  pe  -  ti-tions  we   of-   fer  be  -  fore  thee ;  Let  thv   mer-cv    rest   up  -  on  us 

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Heaven-lj     Fa-  ther,  gra  -    cious-ly   hear   us;    Heavenly  Fa  -  ther,  hear  our  prayer,  hear    our  prayer,  hear    our   prayer 


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us;    Heavenly  Fa -ther,  hear  our  prayer,  hear    our  prayer,  Father,  hear    our  prayer. 


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C-IVE  EAR,  0  MY  PEOPLE. 


WM.  T.  METER. 


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Give   ear,      0     my  poo  -  pie,    Give  ear,    0     my  peo-  pie,  0    my  people,     to  my    law :    In 

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cline      your     ears       to     the     words     of      my     month,     In  -  clinc    your     ears     to      the     words       of     my     mouth, 

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dine      your     ears       to     the     words     of     my     mouth,     In  -  cline    your     ears     to      the     words       of     my     mouth, 


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I     will    0  -   pen  my  mouth    in    a      par  -  a  -    ble,      I      will    ut  -    ter  dark  say  -  ings  of     old, 


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peo-ple,    Give  ear,     0    my  peo-ple,    Give  ear,    0     my  peo-ple,  to  my   law,     to  my  law,    In-cline      your    ears   to    the 
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words      of      my    mouth,   In  -  clinc    your     cars       to     the    words    of     my  mouth.       A      -       men,      A 

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words      of      my    mouth,   In  -  cline    your     ears       to     the    words    of     my  mouth.       A 


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0  COME,  LET  US  WORSHIP. 


E.  ROBERTS. 


Soprano. 

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Er-rzrrrrrrr*--1! 


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0   come,  let   as     worship,  0     come,  let     us       worship  and  bow  down  ;  let  us    kneel     be  -  fore  the  Lord  our   ma-ker.    For 

Ai.to.  o 


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he      is     our     God,        and    we     are    the        peo  -  pie,    the    peo  -  pie  of     his     pas  -  tare  and    the  sheep   of     his    hand. 


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For     he    is    our     God,      and  we      are     the     peo- pie,  the  peo- pie  of    his  pasture,       He   is    our  God,       and  we     are  the 

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For     lie    is    our     God,      and  we     are     the     peo- pie,  the  peo- pie  of    his  pasture,       He   is    our  God.       and  we     are  the 


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0  COME,  LET  US  WORSHIP.    Concluded. 


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we    are     the     peo-  pie,     the     peo  -  pie    of     his     pasture : 

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And       the   sheep,     the  sheep   of    his     ham 

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peo  -  pie,         we    are     the     peo-  pie,     the     peo  -  pie    of     his     pasture :         And       the  sheep,     the  sheep   of    his     hand. 


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Affeluoso. 


SORROWFUL  MOURNER,  SILENTLY  WEEP ! 


M.  SLASON. 


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1,    Sor  -  rowful  mourner,    si  -  lent-ly  weep  !  Weep,  for  thy  loved  one  sleeps  her  last  sleep :  Gaze  on  the  form  where  beauty  once  bloomed, 


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2.  Rear  her  a  -  way,  friends,  to  her  last  home!  Peaceful- ly   lay      her  down  in  the  tomb  !  Light- lv,  tread  light -ly  'round  the  low  bed. 

3.  Beau-  ti  -  fill  song  -  birds,  sing  'round  her  grave  !  Gently,  ye  pine  boughs  0  -  ver  her  wave  !  Blow  ye  soft  breezes  sweet  breath  of  spring  ! 

ZZZfSE — 1 — 1 — ! r* 1    -  •     — — ■ — 1 n—  — i—  — --i— 


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Now  in  the  dust  it  must  be  entomb'd.  Sorrowful  mourner  silently  weep— Weep  for  thv  loved  one  sleeps  her  last  sleep. 


2=z=z=qa:i=qzr=rqz==p 


-— — 14 


m—S- 


& 


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i^li^IIIlIfilllfl 


Sweetly  now  sleeps  the  beautiful  dead.  Sorrowful  mourner  silently  weep— Weep  for  thy  loved  one  sleeps  her  last  sleep. 

Mu  -  si  -cal  fill,  your  lulki-.by  sing,  Sor  -  rowful  mourner,  weeping  no  more,  Meet  h'er  up-on  [Omit ]  von  beautiful  shore. 


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3-r-«r — »- 


316 


ANTHEM.    "Although  the  Fig  Tree." 


T.  F.   SEWARi;. 


Andante. 


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Al- though  the  fig-tree  shall  not  blossom;  Nei- ther  shall frait  be    in  the  vines,    The  la  -  bor  of  the   oi-ive  shall  fail,  And  the 


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Al- though  the  fig-tree  shall  not  blossom  ;  Nei- ther  shall  frait  be    in  the  vines,    The  Li  -  bar  of  the   ol  -  ive  shall  fail,  And  the 

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uCon  spirito. 


ANTHEM.    "Sing  aloud  unto  God. 


WM.T.  METER. 


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ANTHEM.     Sing  aloud  unto  God."    Concluded. 


319 


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TAUI.  GERHARDT,  1656. 


SWEETEST  ANGEL  VOICES. 


T.  F.  SEWARD. 


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] .  All  m\  heart  this  night  re  -  joi  -  ces,  As     I    hear,  Far  and  near,  Sweetest  angel    voi-  ces ;  ''Christ  is  born"  their  choirs  are  singing,  Fill  the  air, 


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grg-gEi^g^EgJza-^EJ 


L  2,  Come,  then.  Ietushas  -ten  yonder,  Here  let  all  Great  ami  small.  Kneel  in  awe  and  wonder;  Love  him  who  with  love  is  yearning;  Hail  the  Star 
:;.  Hiih  -  ercome,  ye  heav-y  heart -ed,  Who  lor  sin,  Deep  with-in,  Long  and  sore  have  smarted,  For  the  poisoned  wounds  you're  feehng.Help  is  near, 


11 


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Ev  -  ery-where,  Now    with  joy      is    ring  -  ing,  Hark  !   a  voice  from  yonder   manger,  Soft  and  sweet,  Doth  entreat. '-Flee  from  woe  and 

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That  from    far,  Bright  with  hope    is    burn -ing!  Ye     who  pine  with  wea-ry  sadness,  Weep  no  more,  For  tbe  door, Now  is    (bund  of 
One      is     here,  Might  -  y     for    their  heal  -  in'g.  Hith  -  er  come,  ye  poor  and  wretched;  Know  his  will,  So    to    fill,  Ev  -  ery  hand  oufc- 


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dan    -    ger;   Brethren,  come ;  from    all     that  grieves  you,  You    are    freed,  All    you    need,    I       will  sure  -  ly       give     you." 


^ 


glad    -    ness,  Cling    to   Him     for     He     will    guide  you,  Where  no    cross,  Pain    or     loss,    Can     a -gain      be    -  tide     you. 
stretch-    ed  j  Here    are  rich-  es     with  -  out    inea  -  sure,  Here    tor -get,     All      re  -  gret,  Fill    your  hearts  with    tre.i  -  sure. 


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SWEETEST  ANSEL  VOICES.    Concluded. 


321 


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All       my  heart    this    night    re   -  joic    -  es,      As        I       hear,     Far     and    near,    Sweet  -  est      an  -  gel       voi 

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ces. 


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All       my  heart    this    night    re   -  joic    -  es,      As        I       hear,     Far     and    near,    Sweet  -  est      an  -  gel       voi 


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Words  by  JULIA  A.  SHEARMAN. 


QUARTET.    (Sa^ath  Evening.) 


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l.  Lin    -  ger  still,    0    bless-ed  hours,  Slow-ly   fade,  sweet  light,     Still      descend    ye  heavenly  show'rs,  Backward  roll,    0      night! 

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2.  Sa  -   cred  songs,  oh    do  not  cease,  Sweet  your  ech  -  oes    are,       Sounds  of  praise  and  hymns  of  peace     Min  -  gle  with    my  pray 

3.  'Tis      the  third  watch,  blessed  Lord,  Come,  oh  come  with  me,       Through  this  si-lence  speak  ihe  word,  Of  life    and  lib  -  er  -  ty. ' 


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Tar  -  ry    still,    0    sa  -  cred  Dave,    In    this  worthless    breast,        Come  from  thine  a  -  bode  a  -  hove,       Make  with  me  thy    rest. 

—\ * 1 \— . _J * &„    Is     JOLJ P*!__*S I * !*»_* _-«__S I _* CiJ 


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Bus  -  y    world,  lie  still  and  sleep.    Far     a  -  way  from    me,         Heart  of  mine,    oh,  wakeful  keep,       Je-sus  calls  for    thee! 
Clasp  my  hand,  nor    let     it    go,       Je-sus,    Sav-iour,  Friend,      Thy  rich  grace  still  let    me  know,  Ami  love  me  to    the    end. 


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BOW  DOWN  THI2TE  EAR,  0  LORD. 


WJI.  F.  SnERWIX. 

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Bow  down  thine  ear,     O    Lord  ;  Bow  down  thine  ear,     O    Lord,  and  hear  the  prayer  of      thy    peo  -  pie  ;  Bow  down  thine  ear,  thine  ear      0      Lord.     Be 


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Bow  down  thine  ear,     O    Lord  ;  Bow  down  thine  ear,     O    Lord,  and  hear  the  prayer  of     thy    peo  -  pie;  Bow  down  thine  ear,  thine   ear      O      Lord.     Be 


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gra  -  cious  to       thy    servants  who  bow    be  -  fore  thee.         We     have      sin  -  ned,    we      have    siu  -  ued      and     done     wick  -  ed  -  ly  in       thy        sight ; 

I       )  ! 


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O       Lord        for  -  give  thy     ser  -  vants,  0      Lord  for  -  give  ;  0      Lord       for  -  give        thy     servants,  for  -  give  thy  servants.  A-men,      A     -    men. 

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T.  SEWARD. 


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long  -  eth  for  thee,    In     a     dry  and  thirs-ty  land,  in  a    dry  and  thirs-ty  land,  in    a  land  where  no  wa-ter    is.         To      see     thy  power  and  thy  glo  -  r3T,    so 


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!is      I  have  seen  thee  in  the  tem-ple,     To  see  thy  power  and  glo  -  ry,  as  I  have  seen  thee  in  the  tem-ple.   0     God,  thou  art  my  God  :    ear-ly  will  I   seek  thee. 


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as      I  have  seen  tnee  in  tlie  tem-ple.     To  see  thy  power  and  glo  -  iy,  as  I  have  seen  thee  in  the  tem-ple.  O     God,  thou  art  my  God  :    ear-ly  will  I   seek  thee 


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GIVE  UNTO  THE  LOUD. 


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off -'ring    and  come  in -to    his  courts,       Bring  an  off- 'ring,   Bring  an  off- 'ring  and  come  in -to    his  courts :      Give  nn-to   the 


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GIVE  UNTO  THE  LORD.    Concluded. 


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Lord  tlie  glo-ry     due  un  -  to    li is  name,  the   glo-ry  due.  the  glo-ry  due,  the    glo-ry  due   un  -  to   his  name,  tin  -  to     his   name. 


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Lord  the  glo-ry     due  un  -  to    his  name,  the   glo-ry  due,  the  glo-ry  due,  the    glo-ry  due   un  -  to   his  name,  un  -  to     his   name 

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1.  Swell  the  anthem,  raise  the  song ;   Prais-es   to   our  God  be -long;   Saints  and  angels  join  to   sing,   Prais-es   to   the  heavenly  Kins 

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3.   Here  beneath  a    virtuous  sway,   May  we  cheerful  -  ly    o  -bey;     Nev  -  er  feel  op  -  pression's  rod,  Ev  -  er  own  and  worship  God. 

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2.  Blessings  from  his  liberal    hand,  Flow  around  this  hap-pv  land;  Kept  by  him,  no  foes  an  -  noy,  Peace  and  freedom  we   en -joy. 

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4.  Hark!  the  voice  of  nature   sings,  Prais-es    to    the  King  of  kings ;  Let    us  join  the  cho  -  ral  throng,  And  the  grateful  notes  prolong. 


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SENTENCE    "Who  is  among  you/' 


JA3.  Mc  GRANAHAN. 


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Who    is     among  you  that  walketh    in  darkness,  that  walketh   in  darkness  and    hath    no  light,  That  walkcth  in    darkness,  that 


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Who    is     among  you  that  walketh    in  darkness,  that  walketh   in   darkness  and    hath    no  light,  That  walketh  in    darkness,  that 


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walketh    in  darkness,  and  hath    no        light,     and  hath     no      light.    Let  him  trust  in  the  name  of  the  Lord,  Let  him  trust  in  the 


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name  of  the  Lord,  Let  him  trust  in  the  name,  in  the  name  of    the  Lord,  And  stay  up  -  on  his    God,  and  stay  up  -  on     his    God. 


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name  of  the  Lord,  Let  him  trust  in  the  name,  in  the  name  ot    the  Lord,  And  stay  up  -  on  his    God,  and  stay  up  -  on     his    God. 


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GLAD  TIDINGS. 


HUBERT  ?    MAIN'. 


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2.  How  sweet- ly    their  mu  -  sic    was    ech-oeda-  far,    How  radiant      the  splen-dor  of    Bethlehem's    star;  How   glad  were  the 

3.  We   come  with  thanksgiv-  ing,— we    gath-er    to  -  day     In   songs  of     de  -  vo  ■  tion,  our  homage   we     pay;   We      bow   to     the 


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an  -  gels    on     piu  -  ions   of    light,  Came  down  to     our  world,  and  proclaimed  it     by  night,— Glo-ry  to    God!   Glo-ry  to    God! 


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shepherds  while  low  -  ly    they  bent,  To     Je  -  sus,  dear  Je  -  sus,  their  gifts   to     pre -sent,     Glo-ry  to    God!   Glo-ry  to    God 
standard     of     Je  -  sus  our  King ;  The   gift    of     the   heart  is     the   treasure     we    bring. 


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Glo  -  ry  to     God  in    the  highest !  With  anthems  of  rapture,  0     welcome  the  morn,  When  Jesus,  our  blessed   Re  -  deemer    is  born  ! 


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Glo  -  ry  to     God  in    the  highest !  With  anthems  of  rapture,   0     welcome  the  morn,  When  Jesus,  our  blessed   Re  -  deemer    is  born  ! 

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328  GOD  OF  THE  CHANGING  YEAR.     (Thanksgiving  Anthem.) 

Chorus.    Witk  vigvt . 


T.   F.  SEWARD. 


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1.  God      of     the    changing    year,  whose  arm        of   power,   In     safe -ty  leads,  in  safe- ty  leads  thro' danger's  darkest  hoar;  Her 


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in       thv  tern  -  pie  bow  tin  creatures  down,  To    bless  thy  mer-cy    and    all    thy  greatness  own. 


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vear    to   year  still  near-er    to    thy  shrine,  0     draw  our  frail  hearts,  and  make  them  wholly  thine.  Ev  -  cry  sheaf     of  gol-den 


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grain,      .Standing    on      the    smil  -  ing    plain,  Tells    us,    if        we    do    not     know    Whence  our    ma  •  ny    bless  -  ings    flow. 


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grain,      .Standing    on      the    smil  -  ing    plain,  Tells    us,   if        we    do    not     know   Whence  our    ma  -  ny    bless  -  ings    flow. 


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Texor  or  Soprano  Solo. 

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.  GOD  OF  THE  CHANGING  YEAR.    Concluded. 


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Thanks    Ave     give    for    earth  -ly  ~ good, 

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No  -  bier    thanks  tor  rich  -  er  food ;       Love     di  -  vine  to    as     has    given, 


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Till    we   reap,  where  Je  -  sus    is,     Har-vests   of     im  -  mor  -  tal       bliss,         Har-vests    of     im  -  mor  -  tal       bliss. 


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C  LOVE  DIVINE. 


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Arranged  from  MENDEI.SSOTTN. 
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Ko  path  we    shun,  no  dark- ness  dread,  0  Love  Di  -  vine,  while  thou  art    near, 


while  thou  art  near, while  thou  art  near. 


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*  When  this  piece  is  sung  as  a  Chorus,  it  wlu  m  well  to  let  some  of  the  Soprano  voices  sing  this  line  with  the  Alto. 


Allegro  moderato. 


HE  WATCHING  OVER  ISRAEL. 


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0  PBAISE  TEE  LORD !    Concluded. 


333 


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GOD  OF  ISRAEL. 


A.  J.  ABBEY 


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Guide  us    till    the      morning    light,       Nor      for  -  sake  us,       till     thou  take  us,       Far     from  earth  to      dwell  with  thee, 

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Sloto,  and  with  expression 


COME  UNTO  ME.    No.  1.   Sentence. 


7.  J.   COOK. 
By  per.  of  BIGI.OW  &  MAIN'. 


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Come  im- to    me,    Come  nn- to    me,    all  ye   that  la  -  bor  and  are  heav-y   la- den,  Come  and  I     will  give  }rou  rest,  Come  and 


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Come  un- to    me,    Come  un-to    me,    all    ye   that  la  -  bor  and  are  heav-y    la- den,  Come  and  I     will  give  you  rest,  Come  and 


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And  ye  shall  find  rest    un  -  to     your  souls,  and  ye  shall  find  rest,  shall  find  rest  un  -  to     your  souls,    ye  shall  find  rest. 


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light.  And  ye  shall  find  rest    un  -  to     your  souls,  and  ye  shall  find  rest,  shall  find  rest  un  -  to     your  souls,    ye  shall  find  rest. 


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EASTER  ANTHEM.    "Christ  Mng  raised." 


CHESTER  G.  ALLEN. 


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For    in  that    he    died,     be    died  un-to        sin  once,    but   in  that  he     liveth,  be    liv-eth.  un  -  to    God.        Likewise  reck-on 


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